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Asia slips on weaker Wall Street, dollar marks time before Yellen

A man is reflected on a stock quotation board outside a brokerage in Tokyo TOKYO (Reuters) - Asian stocks slipped on Thursday, taking their cue from an overnight drop on Wall Street, while the dollar marked time ahead of Friday's speech by Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen at the global central bankers' meeting.


Attack at American University in Kabul over: Afghan police

Afghan security forces arrive at the site of an attack at American University of Afghanistan in Kabul KABUL (Reuters) - An attack at the American University in the Afghan capital, Kabul, is over after security forces killed two gunmen, a police official at the scene told Reuters on Thursday. A security guard was killed and more than 20 people wounded in the attack that began on Wednesday evening with a large explosion and gunfire. Police said earlier they had rescued some 500 students from the walled compound. (Reporting by Mirwais Harooni; Writing by Lincoln Feast; Editing by Paul Tait)


Hope Solo suspended from national team for 6 months

FILE - In this Aug. 3, 2016, file photo, U.S. goalkeeper Hope Solo takes the ball during a women's Olympic football tournament match against New Zealand in Belo Horizonte, Brazil. Solo has been suspended form the team for six months for what U.S. Soccer termed conduct "counter to the organization's principles." The suspension is effective immediately. U.S. Soccer President Sunil Gulati said Wednesday, Aug. 24, that comments Solo made after the U.S. lost to Sweden during the Rio Olympics were "unacceptable and do not meet the standard of conduct we require from our National Team players." (AP Photo/Eugenio Savio, File) CHICAGO (AP) — U.S. women's goalkeeper Hope Solo was suspended Wednesday for six months by U.S. Soccer for disparaging comments about Sweden following the Americans' early departure from the Rio Olympics.


Family of gun instructor killed by girl with Uzi sues range

KINGMAN, Ariz. (AP) — The family of an Arizona shooting range instructor who was accidentally killed by a 9-year-old girl with an Uzi has sued the business, alleging it should not have allowed a child to use the high-powered weapon.

Minneapolis bridge collapse survivor faces terror charge

FILE - This undated file photo provided by the U.S. Attorney's Office shows Mohamed Roble, a survivor of the 2007 Minneapolis bridge collapse. Roble was charged Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2016, with providing and conspiring to provide material support to a foreign terrorist organization. The charges come after authorities say he traveled to Syria to join the Islamic State group, departing the U.S. just a few weeks after collecting more than $91,000 in settlement money for his injuries. (U.S. Attorney's Office via AP, File) MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — A survivor of the 2007 Minneapolis bridge collapse that killed 13 people now faces terror charges after authorities say he traveled to Syria to join the Islamic State group, departing the U.S. just a few weeks after collecting more than $91,000 in settlement money for his injuries.


The Latest: About a dozen injured in Indiana tornadoes

INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — The Latest on tornadoes touching down in central Indiana (all times local):

North Korea leader says missile test was 'greatest success': KCNA

People in Seoul watch a TV broadcast showing North Korea's leader Kim Jong-Un during a missile launch on August 24, 2016 North Korean leader Kim Jong-Un has declared a recent submarine-launched ballistic missile (SLBM) test the "greatest success", Pyongyang's state media said on Thursday. The results of Wednesday's launch proved the North had joined the "front rank of the military powers fully equipped with nuclear attack capability" and that the US mainland and the operational theatre in the Pacific were now "within the striking range" of the North's army, KCNA news agency reported Kim as saying. The missile flew 500 kilometres (around 300 miles) towards Japan, marking what weapons analysts called a clear step forward for North Korea's nuclear strike ambitions.


North Korea leader says missile test was 'greatest success': KCNA

People in Seoul watch a TV broadcast showing North Korea's leader Kim Jong-Un during a missile launch on August 24, 2016 North Korean leader Kim Jong-Un has declared a recent submarine-launched ballistic missile (SLBM) test the "greatest success", Pyongyang's state media said on Thursday. The results of Wednesday's launch proved the North had joined the "front rank of the military powers fully equipped with nuclear attack capability" and that the US mainland and the operational theatre in the Pacific were now "within the striking range" of the North's army, KCNA news agency reported Kim as saying. The missile flew 500 kilometres (around 300 miles) towards Japan, marking what weapons analysts called a clear step forward for North Korea's nuclear strike ambitions.


Couple sought in killing of mother, kidnapping her 3 kids

Los Angeles County Sheriff's Lt. Joe Mendoza speaks about a woman's killing and the kidnapping of her three children, at a news conference at the Hall of Justice in downtown Los Angeles, Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2016. Joshua Aaron Robertson and Brittany Humphrey are wanted in the killing of Humphrey's half-sister, Kimberly Harvill, and the kidnapping of Harvill's three young children. Harvill's body was found Aug. 14 with multiple gunshot wounds along a road in a remote area of Los Angeles County. (AP Photo/Amanda Lee Myers) LOS ANGELES (AP) — Three children kidnapped after their mother was killed in a remote area outside Los Angeles were found safe Wednesday as authorities continued to search for the couple wanted in connection with both crimes.


Japan authorizes $2M to study high-speed train in Maryland

Gov. Larry Hogan, second from right, and Japanese Ambassador to the United States Kenichiro Sasae, second from left, pose for a photo as they sign a Memorandum of Cooperation between Maryland and Japan at the Maryland governor's residence in Annapolis, Md., Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2016. The ambassador said Japan has authorized $2 million to help study building a high-speed magnetic-levitation train between Washington and Baltimore. Maryland first lady Yumi Hogan is standing far right. Maryland Secretary of State John Wobensmith is standing far left. (AP Photo/Brian Witte) ANNAPOLIS, Md. (AP) — Japan's ambassador to the U.S. says his country has authorized $2 million to support a feasibility study on building a high-speed train between Baltimore and Washington.


Japan authorizes $2M to study high-speed train in Maryland

Gov. Larry Hogan, second from right, and Japanese Ambassador to the United States Kenichiro Sasae, second from left, pose for a photo as they sign a Memorandum of Cooperation between Maryland and Japan at the Maryland governor's residence in Annapolis, Md., Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2016. The ambassador said Japan has authorized $2 million to help study building a high-speed magnetic-levitation train between Washington and Baltimore. Maryland first lady Yumi Hogan is standing far right. Maryland Secretary of State John Wobensmith is standing far left. (AP Photo/Brian Witte) ANNAPOLIS, Md. (AP) — Japan's ambassador to the U.S. says his country has authorized $2 million to support a feasibility study on building a high-speed train between Baltimore and Washington.


Suspect arrested in rape, robbery of woman in Bushwick, Brooklyn apartment

Suspect arrested in rape, robbery of woman in Bushwick, Brooklyn apartment 20-year-old Romaric Guiebre is facing a string of charges, including assault, burglary, grand larceny, and criminal sexual act.


Colombia, FARC sign final deal to end five decades of bloodshed

Colombia's lead government negotiator Humberto de la Calle and Colombia's FARC lead negotiator Ivan Marquez shake hands after signing the protocol and timetable for the disarmament of the FARC in Havana By Nelson Acosta HAVANA (Reuters) - Colombia's government and leftist FARC rebels signed a final peace deal on Wednesday to end a 50-year-old guerrilla war, one of the world's longest conflicts which took the resource-rich country to the brink of collapse. "We have arrived at a final agreement... for an end of the conflict and the construction of a stable and lasting peace in Colombia," said Cuban representative Rodolfo Benitez, reading from the statement before the agreement was signed by lead negotiators for the rebels and the government. The historic accord foresees the demobilization of the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia (FARC), whose cocaine-funded rebels fought the government in a war that killed at least 220,000 people.


Soldier who killed 5 Dallas officers showed PTSD symptoms

This undated photo posted on Facebook on April 30, 2016, shows Micah Johnson, who was a suspect in the slayings of five law enforcement officers in Dallas, July 7, 2016, during a protest over recent fatal police shootings of black men. Johnson, the Army reservist who killed five Dallas police officers, had kept an unauthorized grenade in his room on an Afghanistan base in 2014, according to a report released Friday, July 29, by Army officials investigating a sexual harassment complaint against him. (Facebook via AP) The Army reservist who killed five Dallas police officers last month showed symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder after returning home from Afghanistan in 2014, but doctors concluded that he presented no serious risk to himself or others, according to newly released documents from the Veterans Health Administration.


State police: No serious injuries after Indiana tornadoes

INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — No serious injuries were reported after multiple tornadoes touched down in central Indiana on Wednesday, according to state police.

Without aid, 49,000 children will die this year in northeast Nigeria: U.N.

Nearly half a million children around Lake Chad face "severe acute malnutrition" due to drought and a seven-year insurgency by Islamist militant group Boko Haram in northeastern Nigeria, UNICEF said on Thursday. Of the 475,000 deemed at risk, 49,000 in Nigeria's Borno state, Boko Haram's heartland, will die this year if they do not receive treatment, according to the United Nations' child agency, which is appealing for $308 million to cope with the crisis. At the start of 2015, Boko Haram occupied an area the size of Belgium but has since been pushed back over the last 18 months by military assaults by the four countries.

Police officer among 23 arrested in California gang probe

SAN JOSE, Calif. (AP) — A months-long probe into a northern California Vietnamese crime ring resulted in nearly two dozen arrests, including a veteran San Jose police officer accused of leaking confidential information to gang members, authorities said Wednesday.

Colombia's war victims urge forgiveness as society splits over peace deal

By Anastasia Moloney BOGOTA (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - Kidnapped and kept in chains for more than seven years in a jungle camp controlled by Colombia's FARC rebels, Alan Jara knows how hard it is to forgive and reconcile with the past. One of countless victims in Colombia's five-decade war, Latin America's longest, Jara was released by the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia (FARC) in 2009. Jara eventually decided to forgive his captors.

Comparing Clinton, Trump's immigration plans

Comparing Clinton, Trump's immigration plans Donald Trump's "fair, but firm" new line on immigration is leaving both Republicans and Democrats wondering if the famously hard-line GOP nominee is softening his approach.


Mural honoring victims of Charleston church massacre defaced

CHARLESTON, S.C. (AP) — A mural honoring the nine black parishioners fatally shot at a South Carolina church has been defaced.

The Latest: Trump says he would 'work with' immigrants

Republican vice presidential candidate, Indiana Gov. Mike Pence, talks to supporters and volunteers at Manufacturing Methods in Leland, N.C., Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2016. (Ken Blevins/The Star-News via AP) WASHINGTON (AP) — The Latest on the U.S. presidential race (all times EDT):


Ko, Henderson set for Canadian Pacific Women's Open

Canada's Brooke Henderson tees off on the 15th hole during the pro-am at the LPGA Canadian Open golf tournament in Calgary, Alberta, Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2016. (Jeff McIntosh/The Canadian Press via AP) PRIDDIS, Alberta (AP) — Brooke Henderson is the face of Canadian golf. Lydia Ko is a big hit, too — and every bit as comfortable.


Tornadoes slam Indiana, demolishing numerous homes

By Susan Guyett INDIANAPOLIS (Reuters) - Thunderstorms and tornadoes plowed through central Indiana on Wednesday, demolishing numerous homes and a Starbucks shop in the city of Kokomo while leaving thousands of Indianapolis-area residents without electricity, but no serious injuries were immediately reported. The National Weather Service issued a bulletin saying a "confirmed large and extremely dangerous" tornado had struck near Indianapolis, the state's capital and largest city, as severe storms rolled through the region in the late afternoon. The Weather Service also reported that a Starbucks coffee shop was demolished in Kokomo, a city of 45,000 people about 60 miles (97 km) north of Indianapolis, but said there were no immediate reports of anyone hurt.

Tornadoes slam Indiana, demolishing numerous homes

By Susan Guyett INDIANAPOLIS (Reuters) - Thunderstorms and tornadoes plowed through central Indiana on Wednesday, demolishing numerous homes and a Starbucks shop in the city of Kokomo while leaving thousands of Indianapolis-area residents without electricity, but no serious injuries were immediately reported. The National Weather Service issued a bulletin saying a "confirmed large and extremely dangerous" tornado had struck near Indianapolis, the state's capital and largest city, as severe storms rolled through the region in the late afternoon. The Weather Service also reported that a Starbucks coffee shop was demolished in Kokomo, a city of 45,000 people about 60 miles (97 km) north of Indianapolis, but said there were no immediate reports of anyone hurt.

Trump takes another step back from hardline stance on illegal immigration

Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump speaks at a campaign rally in Tampa By Steve Holland JACKSON, Miss. (Reuters) - U.S. Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump backed away farther from his hardline stance on deporting millions of illegal immigrants, saying in remarks broadcast on Wednesday he would be willing to work with those who have followed U.S. laws while living in the country. Trump's comments came in the second part of an interview conducted on Tuesday with Fox News anchor Sean Hannity. Trump, who defeated 16 rivals for the Republican presidential nomination in part based on his opposition to illegal immigrants, said he would not permit American citizenship for the undocumented population and would expel lawbreakers.


California legislature passes climate change bills

By Rory Carroll SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - California lawmakers voted to extend the state's climate change fighting efforts out to 2030 on Wednesday, giving a new lease on life to the most ambitious greenhouse gas reduction program in the country. The vote came hours after the state Assembly passed a linked bill to increase legislative oversight of the climate change programs run by the California Air Resources Board by a vote of 44-28. Both bills will now go to Governor Jerry Brown, who has said he will sign them.

California legislature passes climate change bills

By Rory Carroll SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - California lawmakers voted to extend the state's climate change fighting efforts out to 2030 on Wednesday, giving a new lease on life to the most ambitious greenhouse gas reduction program in the country. The vote came hours after the state Assembly passed a linked bill to increase legislative oversight of the climate change programs run by the California Air Resources Board by a vote of 44-28. Both bills will now go to Governor Jerry Brown, who has said he will sign them.

Man gets 40 years for pouring scalding water on gay couple

Marquez Tolbert cries Tuesday, Aug. 23, 2016 as he listens in Atlanta to testimony in the trial of Martin Blackwell who is accused of pouring boiling water on him and a friend Anthony Gooden, right, as they slept. (AP Photo/John Bazemore) ATLANTA (AP) — A judge sentenced a Georgia man to 40 years in prison Wednesday for throwing scalding water on a gay couple sleeping in an apartment, leaving them with severe burns that required surgery.


German military mulls withdrawing jets from Turkey air base: report

A Turkish Air Force F-16 fighter jet lands at Incirlik air base in Adana, Turkey The German military is preparing for a possible withdrawal of six Tornado reconnaissance jets from Turkey's Incirlik Air Base given Ankara's continued refusal to allow German lawmakers to visit the facility, Der Spiegel magazine reported Thursday. The magazine said the German Bundeswehr was evaluating whether it could move the warplanes and refuelling aircraft, which are supporting the U.S.-led coalition's aerial attacks on Islamic State targets, to Jordan or Cyprus. The German Defense Ministry gave no details about its plans.


Unarmed, deaf man shot by state trooper was afraid of police, brother says

Unarmed, deaf man shot by state trooper was afraid of police, brother says A deaf man shot to death by a North Carolina state trooper after a chase was scared of police after several misunderstandings with officers, his brother said Wednesday.


Top Asian News 11:53 p.m. GMT

YANGON, Myanmar (AP) — A powerful earthquake shook Myanmar on Wednesday, killing at least four people and damaging nearly a hundred ancient Buddhist pagodas in the former capital of Bagan, a major tourist site, officials said. The U.S. Geological Survey said the magnitude 6.8 quake was centered about 25 kilometers (15 miles) west of Chauk, a town south of Bagan. It was located fairly far below the Earth's surface at a depth of about 84 kilometers (52 miles), it said. Deep earthquakes generally cause less surface damage. At least 185 brick pagodas in Bagan were damaged, the state newspaper reported. Bagan, also known as Pagan, has more than 2,200 structures including pagodas and temples constructed from the 10th to the 14th centuries.

UN to consider statement on North Korea missile launch

UNITED NATIONS (AP) — The U.N. Security Council agreed at an emergency meeting late Wednesday to consider issuing a statement on the latest North Korean missile launch.

UN to consider statement on North Korea missile launch

UNITED NATIONS (AP) — The U.N. Security Council agreed at an emergency meeting late Wednesday to consider issuing a statement on the latest North Korean missile launch.

White Sox ballpark changing name to Guarantee Rate Field

Chicago White Sox's Jose Abreu hits an RBI single off Philadelphia Phillies starting pitcher Jake Thompson, scoring Tim Anderson, during the third inning of an interleague baseball game Tuesday, Aug. 23, 2016, in Chicago. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast) CHICAGO (AP) — Maybe the Chicago White Sox will change their luck by changing the name of their stadium.


Giant butt-shaped aircraft crashes because butts weren't meant to fly

Giant butt-shaped aircraft crashes because butts weren't meant to fly The world's apparently largest aircraft crashed during a test flight in England. But all the internet could see was that it looks like a heinie.


Afghan forces hunt gunmen after American University attack

Afghan security forces arrive at the site of an attack at American University of Afghanistan in Kabul By Mirwais Harooni and Hamid Shalizi KABUL (Reuters) - Afghan security forces combed the American University in Kabul in the early hours of Thursday for suspected gunmen who might be still at large, following an attack on the compound that killed at least one person and sent students fleeing in panic. Elite Afghan forces surrounded the walled compound and eventually worked their way inside, according to a senior interior ministry official. Kabul police chief Abdul Rahman Rahimi told Reuters early on Thursday that security forces had rescued around 500 students from the university, which is popular with Afghanistan's elite.


'SNL' star Leslie Jones' personal site offline after hacking

FILE - In this July 9, 2016 file photo, actress Leslie Jones arrives at the Los Angeles premiere of "Ghostbusters." (Photo by Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP, File) LOS ANGELES (AP) — Leslie Jones, the black "Saturday Night Live" and "Ghostbusters" actress-comedian, is again the target of racist and sexist online attacks.


Italian town destroyed in quake was preparing food festival

A rescuer walks a sniff dog as they search through the debris of collapsed houses following an earthquake in Amatrice, central Italy, Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2016. The magnitude 6 quake struck at 3:36 a.m. (0136 GMT) and was felt across a broad swath of central Italy, including Rome where residents of the capital felt a long swaying followed by aftershocks. (AP Photo/Alessandra Tarantino) AMATRICE, Italy (AP) — In three days, the rugged residents of the medieval Italian hill town of Amatrice had planned to hold one of their most joyful events of the year: the 50th edition of a food festival celebrating their beloved Amatriciana pasta dish, which is made from local ingredients.


Brother: Deaf man shot by state trooper was afraid of police

Sam Harris stands beside a memorial to his brother, Daniel Kevin Harris, in their Charlotte, N.C., neighborhood on Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2016. Daniel was shot by a state trooper last week in a traffic stop that turned deadly. The family of Daniel said he was unarmed and suggested the sequence of events was a tragic misunderstanding — the type the state's training manual warns troopers to avoid. (AP Photo/Allen G. Breed) CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) — A deaf man shot to death by a North Carolina state trooper after a chase was scared of police after several misunderstandings with officers, his brother said Wednesday.


Can a social network curb racial profiling?

Can a social network curb racial profiling? Nextdoor became a magnet for racial profiling. An update aims to reduce such incidents, but what responsibility does the community message board have to do so?


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