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Friday, July 18, 2014
he Shanghai court that will try two foreign investigators linked to the bribery case of drugmaker GlaxoSmithKline (GSK) in China said Thursday it will hold an open trial, following diplomatic and family protests.
Microsoft said Thursday it would slash 18,000 jobs from its global workforce over the next year, the majority from the integration of the Nokia unit acquired this year.
A U.S. job search website has put mail carrier, farmer, meter reader, newspaper reporter and travel agent on its annual list of the most-endangered jobs, underscoring the changes in the job landscape triggered by evolving information and communications technologies.
New U.S. home construction fell sharply in June, and building permits also dropped, official data showed Thursday in a report signaling persistent weakness in the housing market.
Sex abuse at group home house of horror: Mexico
Mexican prosecutors said Wednesday that victims told harrowing tales of sexual abuse, beatings, hunger and filth in a once well-regarded group home where authorities freed a total of 607 adults and children in a raid.
Mother of 2 makes NFL cheerleading squad at 40
She hadn't done splits and high kicks since her cheerleading days in high school, but 40-year-old dance instructor Kriste Lewis set a lofty goal — to try out for the New Orleans Saints cheerleading squad, known as the Saintsations.
A Silicon Valley investor proposing to split California into six separate U.S. states passed an initial poll hurdle this week, even if the initiative appears ultimately doomed to fail.
A federal U.S. judge ruled Wednesday that the death penalty in California is unconstitutional, mainly because of the dysfunctional system that administers it.
A U.S. actress who tried to blame her husband for sending ricin-laced letters to President Barack Obama, then-New York mayor Michael Bloomberg and a gun control activist got 18 years in prison Wednesday.
Thursday, July 17, 2014
Japan nuclear watchdog says two reactors safe
Japan's nuclear regulator said Wednesday that two atomic reactors were safe enough to switch back on, marking a major step towards restarting atomic plants that were shuttered after the Fukushima crisis.
  
  
  
  
  
  
  
  
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