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Rice: Obama disgusted by anti-Semitic leaflets

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama's national security adviser says anti-Semitic leaflets distributed in Ukraine were "utterly sickening" and that Obama has bluntly expressed his disgust.

U.S. to extend Keystone XL comment period, delaying decision: sources

WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. State Department will on Friday extend the government comment period on the Keystone XL pipeline, likely postponing a final decision on the controversial project until after the November 4 midterm elections, said sources familiar with the plans. (Reporting by Patrick Rucker; Editing by Sandra Maler)

Memorial held for policeman slain after Boston Marathon bombing

Police officers from around the state of Massachusetts gather near a makeshift memorial for Collier in Cambridge By Daniel Lovering CAMBRIDGE, Massachusetts (Reuters) - More than 1,600 people gathered at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology on Friday for a memorial service for a popular campus police officer shot to death a year ago in the aftermath of the Boston Marathon bombing. MIT police officer Sean Collier, 27, was shot multiple times in his car in an apparent confrontation with the bombing suspects days after the blast, which left three people dead and more than 260 injured when two homemade bombs exploded near the race's finish line. Collier was killed in an unsuccessful attempt to steal his gun, authorities said. Police officers, government officials, students and faculty joined members of Collier's family at the outdoor service under a tent a short distance from where Collier was killed, a place marked by a temporary memorial planted with flowers.


NASA's moon-orbiting robot crashes down as planned

In this artist's concept provided by NASA, the Lunar Atmosphere and Dust Environment Explorer (LADEE) spacecraft orbits the moon. Flight controllers on Friday, April 18, 2014 confirmed that the orbiting spacecraft crashed into the back side of the moon as planned, just three days after surviving a full lunar eclipse, something it was never designed to do. (AP Photo/NASA, Dana Berry) CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) — NASA's robotic moon explorer, LADEE, is no more.


Magnitude-7.2 earthquake shakes Mexican capital

ACAPULCO, Mexico (AP) — A powerful magnitude-7.2 earthquake shook central and southern Mexico on Friday, sending panicked people into the streets. Some walls cracked and fell, but there were no reports of major damage or casualties.

Strike-hit South Africa platinum miners unveil new pay offer

Association of Mineworkers and Construction Union President Joseph Mathunjwa (L) delivers a memorandum to a representative of the main Platinum producers in front of hundreds of members in Johannesburg on March 27, 2014 during a demonstration The new terms would raise the total pay and benefits for an underground miner at the Implats, Amplats and Lonmin companies by 7.5-10.0 percent a year on average. The total remuneration package would rise to 12,500 rand ($1,188, 860 euros) a month by July 2017, marking a significantly bigger increase than the rate of inflation.


Spokeswoman: Sebelius not considering US Senate

TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — Departing U.S. Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius is not considering running for the U.S. Senate, a spokeswoman said Friday.

Nadal loses in quarterfinals in Monte Carlo

El español Rafael Nadal gesticula el perder un punto contra David Ferrer en el Masters de Montecarlo el viernes, 18 de abril de 2014, en Mónaco. Ferrer ganó. (AP Photo/Michel Euler) PARIS (AP) — Rafael Nadal's mastery of the Monte Carlo clay courts seems to be over.


Top Asian News at 5:30 p.m. GMT

MOKPO, South Korea (AP) — The investigation into South Korea's ferry disaster focused on the sharp turn it took just before it began listing and on the possibility that a quicker evacuation order by the captain could have saved lives, officials said Friday, as rescuers struggled to find some 270 people still missing and feared dead. Police said a high school vice principal who had been rescued from the ferry was found hanging Friday from a pine tree on Jindo, an island near the sunken ship where survivors have been housed. He was the leader of a group of 323 students traveling on the ship on a school excursion, and said in a suicide note that he felt guilty for being alive while more than 200 of his students were missing.

Eyewitness testimony no longer a gold standard

PORTLAND, Ore. (AP) — The American legal system offers few moments as dramatic as an eyewitness to a crime pointing his finger across a crowded courtroom at a defendant.

Erdogan challenges social media in top Turkish court: media

Erdogan addresses members of parliament from his ruling AK Party during a meeting at the Turkish parliament in Ankara ANKARA (Reuters) - Prime Minister Tayyip Erdogan applied to Turkey's constitutional court on Friday to challenge the alleged violation of his and his family's rights by social media, broadcaster CNN Turk and other media said. His government blocked Twitter and YouTube in March, drawing international condemnation, after audio recordings, purportedly showing corruption in his inner circle, were leaked on their sites. YouTube remains blocked. Friday's media reports could not immediately be confirmed. (Writing by Daren Butler; Editing by Mark Heinrich)


Israelis, Palestinians to hold separate talks with US envoy

US Special Envoy for Israeli-Palestinian Negotiations Martin Indyk in Tel Aviv on January 6, 2014 Israeli and Palestinian negotiators were to meet separately Friday with US peace envoy Martin Indyk, a Palestinian source said, a day after five hours of three-way talks failed to bring agreement. Indyk was due to hold talks with chief Palestinian negotiator Saeb Erakat in the West Bank city of Jericho from 0800 GMT, the source said, but he had no details of the US-Israeli meeting and Israeli officials did not respond to requests for information. State Department spokeswoman Jennifer Psaki said this week that Israeli and Palestinian negotiators are striving to reach an agreement to extend their peace talks beyond an April 29 deadline. But commentator Nahum Barnea, writing in Yediot Aharonot daily on Friday, likened the almost nine months of talks which Secretary of State John Kerry coaxed them into to prolonged "mutual torture".


Moroccan king attends prayers in disputed Western Sahara

Moroccan King Mohamed VI at the Royal Palace in Casablanca on July 25, 2013 Morocco's King Mohamed VI attended weekly Friday prayers during a rare visit to Western Sahara, official media reported, ahead of a UN vote on the disputed territory. MAP news agency said the king attended the prayers alongside the visiting interior minister of the Ivory Coast, Hamed Bakayoko. Mohamed's visit to the city of Dakhla comes ahead of an April 23 UN Security Council vote to renew the mandate of peacekeepers in Western Sahara, which was annexed by Morocco in the 1970s. Rights groups have been pressing the United Nations to task the peacekeepers with human rights monitoring, echoing calls made by the United States last year which were rejected by Rabat.


Kidnappers of 2 Tunisians demand Libyans' release

TUNIS, Tunisia (AP) — Tunisia's foreign minister says kidnappers who seized two Tunisians including one of its diplomats in Libya have demanded the release of two Libyans jailed in Tunisia.

Egypt foils attempt to smuggle Jewish antiquities

A picture released by the Egyptian Ministry of Antiquities shows an antique Jewish silver crown decorated with Hebrew inscriptions and the Star of David that was recovered by authorities in Damietta, a ministry statement said on April 18, 2014 Egypt has foiled an attempt to smuggle out of the country Jewish antiquities used during religious ceremonies, the antiquities ministry said on Friday. Among them are 11 wooden cases for the Torah, Judaism’s holy book, four censers bearing Hebrew inscriptions, a silver crown decorated with stars of David and a silver knife, it said. They are not registered with the ministry, despite all being antiquities and more than a century old," ministry official Tarek Zaher told AFP. "It seems they were taken from synagogues, as they are all related to Jewish worship rituals."


US senator: Metro-North fined $552,000 past decade

NEW HAVEN, Conn. (AP) — Metro-North, the nation's second-largest commuter railroad, has been fined $552,000 over the past decade for safety violations and defects, U.S. Sen. Richard Blumenthal said Friday.

Man who avoided prison is overwhelmed by support

This undated photo provided by the Missouri Department of Corrections shows Cornealious Anderson. Anderson was convicted of armed robbery in 2000, sentenced to 13 years in jail and told to await instruction on when to report to prison. Those instructions never came and he went on about his life until the clerical error was caught in 2013. Anderson's attorney says Anderson was not a fugitive, was never on the run and has filed an appeal seeking the release of the married father of three he described as a model citizen. (AP Photo/Missouri Department of Corrections) ST. LOUIS (AP) — A Missouri man who avoided prison because of a clerical error and led a law-abiding life for 13 years said he is overwhelmed by the support he's received since the story of his incarceration became public.


Turkey president rules out Russia-style job swap

Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan (R) and president Abdullah Gul in Istanbul on May 29, 2013 Turkish President Abdullah Gul ruled out Friday a Russia-style job swap with Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan but said he had no firm plans yet for his political future. Asked about speculation of a Putin-Medvedev-style job swap, Gul said: "I do not believe that such a formula would be appropriate for a democracy." Vladimir Putin became president of Russia for a third term in 2012 after a term as prime minister when Dmitry Medvedev served as head of state Gul and Erdogan co-founded the ruling Justice and Development Party (AKP) but their close alliance has frayed because of differences over such controversial issues as the Twitter ban and the government's handling of mass street demonstrations.


Mixed feelings for Garcia Marquez in hometown

A man reads a newspaper fronted with the news of the death of Nobel laureate Gabriel Garcia Marquez, in Aracataca, the town were he was born in Colombia's Caribbean coast, Friday, April 18, 2014. Garcia Marquez died in Mexico City on Thursday April 17. (AP Photo/Ricardo Mazalan) ARACATACA, Colombia (AP) — Gabriel Garcia Marquez and his homeland had a relationship as conflicted as any in his twisting, impassioned novels.


Avalanche sweeps down Everest, killing at least 12

Graphic showing the main climbing route on Mount Everest where at least 12 Neplalese climbers died in the most deadly single accident on the world's highest peak KATMANDU, Nepal (AP) — An avalanche swept down a climbing route on Mount Everest early Friday, killing at least 12 Nepalese guides and leaving four missing in the deadliest disaster on the world's highest peak. Several more were injured.


Foreigner dies of MERS in Saudi

Saudi medical staff and security guard stand at the gate of the emergency department as exit and entry is banned for fear of MERS at King Fahd Hospital in Jeddah on April 9, 2014 A foreigner has died after she contracted MERS in the Saudi capital, the health ministry said on announced Friday, bringing the nationwide death toll to 73. The health ministry said five other people living in Riyadh were infected with the Middle East Respiratory Syndrome, two of them foreigners. Late on Thursday, the ministry reported the death of a 70-year-old Saudi woman in the western city of Jeddah where the virus has spread in recent weeks. It reported six other infections in Jeddah, among them an expat "health worker," bringing to 218 the number of MERS infections in the worst-hit country.


Bomb blast kills 14 at mosque in Syria's Homs - state TV

A bomb went off in front of a mosque and killed 14 people in Homs, Syrian state television said on Friday, with forces loyal to President Bashar al-Assad looking close to wresting the symbolic central city back from rebels. "Fourteen people were killed and dozens wounded in a terrorist bomb in front of the Bilal al Habshi mosque ... as people left the mosque," state television said. The mosque is in a government-controlled part of Homs. The Lebanese Al-Mayadeen TV station, which has reporters in Syria, said it was a car bomb.

Pro-Russian rebels in Ukraine say 'Nyet' to accord

Men wearing military fatigues stand guard outside a regional administration building seized by pro-Russian separatists in the eastern Ukrainian city of Slavyansk on April 18, 2014 Kramatorsk (Ukraine) (AFP) - High-flying diplomacy in Geneva might have forged an accord meant to soothe the war fever threatening Ukraine. But the pro-Moscow separatist insurgents on the ground in eastern Ukraine, where they occupy 10 towns, are having none of it. Terms hammered out by Russia and the West calling on them to disarm and leave the seized municipal buildings and police stations are being met with a firm "Nyet". In Kramatorsk, one of the towns under their control, where they occupy the town hall and are camped outside a nearby military base still held by Kiev, the rebels stressed their defiance.


Sudden movement raises alarm in Wyoming slide area

CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) — A slow-moving landslide in the Wyoming resort town of Jackson has suddenly sped up, buckling a road and a Walgreens parking lot and threatening to destroy several unoccupied homes and businesses.

French President Hollande's top aide resigns

FILE - In this Wednesday, May 9, 2012 file photo, Francois Hollande's political adviser Aquilino Morelle smiles as he walks to a meeting of the Socialist group at the National Assembly in Paris. The French president’s top adviser has resigned following allegations of a past conflict of interest, striking a new blow to already unpopular Francois Hollande. Aquilino Morelle - Hollande’s political adviser and head of communication staff - announced his resignation Friday, an official in president’s office said. Morelle has denied allegations by news website Mediapart of a conflict of interest while he worked for the government pharmaceutical regulator in 2007, while also lobbying for the drug industry. The report also criticized Morelle’s supposed lavish lifestyle at a time when the government is making harsh cuts in public spending. Hollande’s approval rating has recently hit a new low of 18 percent despite a cabinet reshuffle three weeks ago. (AP Photo/Thibault Camus, file) PARIS (AP) — The French president's top adviser resigned Friday following allegations of a past conflict of interest, striking a new blow to the already unpopular Francois Hollande.


French President Hollande's top aide resigns

FILE - In this Wednesday, May 9, 2012 file photo, Francois Hollande's political adviser Aquilino Morelle smiles as he walks to a meeting of the Socialist group at the National Assembly in Paris. The French president’s top adviser has resigned following allegations of a past conflict of interest, striking a new blow to already unpopular Francois Hollande. Aquilino Morelle - Hollande’s political adviser and head of communication staff - announced his resignation Friday, an official in president’s office said. Morelle has denied allegations by news website Mediapart of a conflict of interest while he worked for the government pharmaceutical regulator in 2007, while also lobbying for the drug industry. The report also criticized Morelle’s supposed lavish lifestyle at a time when the government is making harsh cuts in public spending. Hollande’s approval rating has recently hit a new low of 18 percent despite a cabinet reshuffle three weeks ago. (AP Photo/Thibault Camus, file) PARIS (AP) — The French president's top adviser resigned Friday following allegations of a past conflict of interest, striking a new blow to the already unpopular Francois Hollande.


Clock ticking for states to adopt health exchanges

Michelle Decker, left, an employee of Connect For Health Colorado, the state's health care exchange, explains options and procedures to Virginia and Jose Sotelo, who signed up for insurance on the last day before fines are imposed, in Denver, Monday, March. 31, 2014. Colorado has already exceeded baseline federal goals for enrollment. As of last week, 106,000 Coloradans had signed up for private insurance since the exchange opened in October. Another 151,000 had enrolled in Medicaid. (AP Photo/Brennan Linsley) CHICAGO (AP) — For the more than 30 states that defaulted to the federal government under President Barack Obama's health care law, time may be running out to decide whether to create their own state-run insurance exchanges.


In Egypt, a corruption watchdog hit by backlash

In this Tuesday, April 16, 2014 photo, Hesham Genena, the head of Egypt's oversight body, holds documents at his office in Cairo, Egypt. Genena has created uproar simply because he decided to actually do his job. The head of one of Egypt’s foremost government oversight agencies, he says he has uncovered billions of dollars-worth of corruption, including in the country’s most untouchable institutions, including the police, intelligence agencies, and the judiciary.(AP Photo/Amr Nabil) CAIRO (AP) — Hesham Genena has created uproar by trying to actually do his job. The head of one of Egypt's foremost government oversight agencies, he says he has uncovered billions of dollars-worth of corruption, involving some of the country's most untouchable institutions, including the police, intelligence agencies, and the judiciary.


US orders farms to report pig virus infections

MILWAUKEE (AP) — The U.S. government is starting a new program to help monitor and possibly control the spread of a virus that has killed millions of pigs since showing up in the country last year.

MIT honors officer slain after bombs went off

Boston-area police officers march into a one-year remembrance ceremony for Massachusetts Institute of Technology Officer Sean Collier on campus in Cambridge, Mass., Friday, April 18, 2014. Authorities say Collier was slain by the suspects of the 2013 Boston Marathon bombing. (AP Photo/Elise Amendola) CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (AP) — Like many other youngsters, Sean Collier wanted to be a police officer. Unlike most, he brought that dream to life — and then died doing it, becoming a central character in the gripping hunt for the Boston Marathon bombing suspects.


USDA orders farms to report pig virus infections

MILWAUKEE (AP) — Farms stricken with a deadly pig virus must report outbreaks as part of a new program to help monitor and possibly control the spread of the disease, the federal government announced Friday.

Syria army advances in Homs as car bomb kills 14

A member of the Syrian emergency services personnel runs in front of a burning building following a reported barrel bombing attack on the northern Syrian city of Aleppo on April 18, 2014 Syrian army forces advanced Friday around rebel-held areas of the Old City of Homs, as a car bomb hit a regime-controlled part of the city, killing 14 people. Around 1,200 rebel fighters and nearly 200 civilians are believed to be inside the rebel-held parts of the Old City, under army siege for nearly two years. Syrian authorities refer to all those seeking the ouster of President Bashar al-Assad as "terrorists." State news agency SANA said the army had seized buildings in the Bab Hud and Wadi al-Sayeh districts and "killed a number of terrorists in Homs city and around it."


Kansas speech by Michelle Obama draws complaints

TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — A Kansas high school senior has launched a petition drive urging school officials to rethink their decision to have first lady Michelle Obama speak at graduation next month in Topeka.

Exclusive: Biogen prices hemophilia drug on par with older therapies

The company's name is displayed on a billboard near the headquarters of Biogen Idec Inc. in Cambridge Biogen Idec Inc is pricing its newly-approved long-acting hemophilia drug to cost U.S. patients, and insurers, about the same per year as older, less convenient therapies whose price can reach about $300,000 annually. The move could pressure rivals such as Pfizer Inc to lower prices for existing hemophilia treatments, which provide patients with life-saving infusions of a blood clotting agent, according to doctors and industry analysts. Biogen last month won U.S. and Canadian approval for Alprolix to treat hemophilia B, the more rare form of the condition that affects about 4,000 people in the United States and about 25,000 worldwide. The company is awaiting a decision on another drug to treat hemophilia A, a more common form of the disease, expected to come in the next few months.


Title of new Hillary Clinton book: 'Hard Choices'

In this image taken from video, Chelsea Clinton, left, speaks to the audience as she co-hosts “Girls: A No Ceilings Conversation,” with her mother, former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton, in New York, Thursday, April 17, 2014. The daughter of former president Bill Clinton and the former Secretary of State announced at the event that she is pregnant with her first child at the Clinton Foundation event. (AP Photo/Ted Shaffrey) WASHINGTON (AP) — Hillary Rodham Clinton's upcoming book will be called "Hard Choices," a title that reflects how the potential 2016 presidential candidate may try to define her record as President Barack Obama's secretary of state while she considers another White House campaign.


Top Asian News at 5:00 p.m. GMT

MOKPO, South Korea (AP) — The investigation into South Korea's ferry disaster focused on the sharp turn it took just before it began listing and on the possibility that a quicker evacuation order by the captain could have saved lives, officials said Friday, as rescuers struggled to find some 270 people still missing and feared dead. Police said a high school vice principal who had been rescued from the ferry was found hanging Friday from a pine tree on Jindo, an island near the sunken ship where survivors have been housed. He was the leader of a group of 323 students traveling on the ship on a school excursion, and said in a suicide note that he felt guilty for being alive while more than 200 of his students were missing.

Easter on 4/20, pot holy day; pastors reach out

Pastor Justice Coleman, founder of Freedom Church poses for a picture with a flyer from his coming service Thursday, April 17, 2014 in Highland Park, Calif. Coleman is using medical marijuana imagery and catchy word play to attract new worshippers to an Easter sermon series called "Medicated," about seeking fulfillment through God, not drugs. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson) LOS ANGELES (AP) — Social media has been buzzing for weeks with jokes about how, this year, Easter Sunday shares the calendar with the pot-lover's highest holiday: April 20, or 420 in stoner lingo. Pot-smokers have long celebrated on the date by lighting up for reasons not quite clear.


Besieged Muslims face murder, starvation in Central African Republic town

By Emmanuel Braun BODA, Central African Republic (Reuters) - In normal times, the rickety wooden bridges at each end of the red-dirt main street in Boda were gateways to shops and a bustling market in the diamond-mining town in western Central African Republic. Today, they mark the fine line between life and death for hundreds of Muslims living under siege, encircled by Christian 'anti-balaka' militia fighters bent on chasing out the country's Islamic population. It's very expensive to buy food ... Our life is at a critical stage." Boda illustrates the chaos that has gripped Central African Republic since late 2012 when a battle for political power degenerated into clashes between Muslims and Christians that have forced about 1 million people from their homes. In the Muslim neighborhood, a banner praises French troops - recognition that their plight would have been far worse without the deployment.

Algeria's ailing president, 77, wins 4th term

An election worker empties a ballot box during the presidential elections in a polling station in the Algerian capital, Algiers, Thursday, April 17, 2014. Algerians are trickling into the polls to elect a new president of this oil-rich North African nation in an election expected to be won by the ailing incumbent. President Bouteflika has ruled this nation for the past 15 years and, despite suffering from a stroke, is running for a fourth term on a platform of stability. Six candidates are running for the powerful presidency in the April 17 elections. (AP Photo/Sidali djarboub) ALGIERS, Algeria (AP) — President Abdelaziz Bouteflika won a fourth term in office with a landslide 81 percent of the vote, according to preliminary figures announced Friday by the Algerian government.


57-nation OSCE plays key Ukraine monitoring role

Local residents look at the airborne combat vehicle, which was destroyed during a Ukrainian night combat operation, in the village of Horodychevo, near Kramatorsk, Eastern Ukraine, Friday, April 18, 2014. Ukraine is hoping to placate Russia and calm hostilities with its neighbor even as the U.S. prepares a new round of sanctions to punish Moscow for what it regards as fomenting unrest. (AP Photo/Efrem Lukatsky) VIENNA (AP) — A 57-nation organization with a history of mediation but no enforcing powers has been tasked with helping to translate diplomatic progress on easing Ukrainian tensions into reality on the ground.


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