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May 30, 2017

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MOST READ
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Suspects detained for vandalizing Japan-era statues at school
2
Shrimp for NT$120,000! An industry outsider rakes in 13 times the average revenue
3
Taiwan launches countermeasures amid invasion by mainland Chinese frogs
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Bamboo raft returns from trip to Japan's Yonaguni Island
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Ceiling tiles fall on McDonald's customers, 3 injured
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Life
Why nuclear could become the next 'fossil' fuel
A gray dinosaur statue outside south Florida's largest power plant is meant to symbolize two decommissioned fossil fuel reactors, but it also could be seen to represent a nuclear industry crumpling under mounting costs.
 
Cops put parking lot crack cocaine in 'lost and found'
Police in northeastern Pennsylvania say they've put about US$1,600 worth of crack cocaine in their "lost and found box" in hopes of reuniting the drug with its rightful owner.
 
Italian fashion designer Laura Biagiotti dies at 73
Laura Biagiotti, an Italian fashion designer who conquered global markets with her soft, loose women's clothes and luxurious knits that won her the nickname "Queen of Cashmere," died on Friday following a heart attack. She was 73.
 
Serena Williams accepts a new challenge — in Silicon Valley
Tennis star Serena Williams has 39 Grand Slam titles, four Olympic medals, major endorsement deals and her own line of clothing and accessories. Now she is embarking on a new mission: She says she wants to help tech companies diversify their workforces and solve one of the industry's most vexing problems.
 
Science Says: Whale of a mystery solved? How they got so big
Scientists think they have answered a whale of a mystery: How the ocean creatures got so huge so quickly.
 
Alaska aquiver: State hosts plate tectonics research effort
Alaska averages 40,000 earthquakes per year, with more large quakes than the other 49 states combined, and America's shakiest state is about to have its ground examined like never before.
 
Mouse sperm survives in space, but could human babies?
Freeze-dried mouse sperm that spent nine months in space has been used to produce healthy rodent offspring back on Earth, Japanese researchers said this week.
 
Humans split from apes in Europe, not Africa: study
Researchers have long believed that humans split from apes some five million years ago in Africa, but a study Monday suggests it happened in Europe far earlier than that.
 
Good-looking scientists perceived as 'less able': study
People are more interested in learning about the work of attractive scientists, but they see these good-looking researchers as less able than their average-appearing counterparts, a study suggested Monday.
 
Nepali climbers say Everest's famous Hillary Step is intact
Nepali climbers said Tuesday that a rocky outcrop near the top of Mount Everest known as the "Hillary Step" is intact, disputing a British climber's claim the feature had collapsed.
 
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