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Jamaica judge frees 2 Suriname men in cash probe

KINGSTON, Jamaica (AP) — Jamaican authorities say two men from Suriname were detained after they failed to explain why they were carrying $500,000 in cash.

Several injuries in California school bus crash

ANAHEIM, Calif. (AP) — Authorities say several children and their bus driver are injured in a school bus crash in Southern California.

Vanska returns as Minnesota Orchestra music head

FILE - This undated file photo shows Minnesota Orchestra conductor Osmo Vanska during a performance in Minneapolis. Vanska is returning as music director of the Minnesota Orchestra. The orchestra's board said Thursday, April 24, 2014, that Vanska will lead at least 10 weeks of concerts for each of the next two seasons. Vanska resigned in October during a lockout of the orchestra's musicians that lasted more than a year. The dispute ended in January, when musicians agreed to pay cuts in a new three-year contract. (AP Photo/The Star Tribune, Tom Wallace, File) MANDATORY CREDIT; ST. PAUL PIONEER PRESS OUT; MAGS OUT; TWIN CITIES TV OUT MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — After quitting last fall amid a protracted lockout of union musicians, Finnish conductor Osmo Vanska is returning as music director of the Grammy-winning Minnesota Orchestra, its board of directors said Thursday.


Pellet gun firing causes Navy base lockdown

Captain Scott F. Adams, right, Commanding Officer Navy Base Point Loma, accompanied by Lt. Commander Steve Ruh, talks about an incident on the base in which a sailor was arrested for operating an Airsoft weapon on the base, Thursday, April 24, 2014, in San Diego. A second sailor who was a friend of the sailor with the weapon was also arrested. (AP Photo/Lenny Ignelzi) SAN DIEGO (AP) — A major Navy base ground to a halt for about two hours Thursday after a report of a man seen waving a weapon led to the detention of a sailor who fired a gun that shoots soft plastic pellets.


Criminal probe into NYC heiress' life is over

NEW YORK (AP) — During a yearslong court fight over an idiosyncratic copper heiress' $300 million estate, a criminal investigation quietly examined how she and her finances were being looked after, though no one was ever charged.

Top Asian News at 11:30 p.m. GMT

TOKYO (AP) — When President Barack Obama arrives in South Korea on Friday, he will be thrust anew into the role of consoler in chief in a time of crisis, a responsibility he has become all too accustomed to in the United States. South Korea is reeling from the ferry disaster that has left more than 300 dead or missing, with the vast majority of the victims students from a high school near the capital of Seoul. The tragedy has consumed South Korean President Park Geun-hye in the lead-up to Obama's visit and could distract from the security and economic agenda she had been expected to highlight during her meetings with the U.S. president.

Dice-K 1st save since 2000; Mets top Cards 4-1

New York Mets relief pitcher Daisuke Matsuzaka smiles as he embraces catcher Anthony Recker after earning his first save since the 2000 season in Japan, after closing out the Mets' 4-1 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals in a baseball game in New York, Thursday, April 24, 2014. (AP Photo/Kathy Willens) NEW YORK (AP) — Daisuke Matsuzaka pinched his eyelids, clenched his teeth and thought back. He couldn't remember all the details of the first save of his professional career.


Seattle stymied in efforts to raise minimum wage

SEATTLE (AP) — Business and labor interests have not been able to reach an agreement on raising Seattle's minimum wage, Mayor Ed Murray said Thursday.

Ukraine moves against insurgents in the east

Ukrainian troops take position next to burning tires at a pro Russian checkpoint following an attack by Ukrainian troops outside in Slovyansk, Ukraine, Thursday, April 24, 2014. Ukrainian government troops moved against pro-Russia forces in the east of the country on Thursday and killed at least two of them in clashes at checkpoints manned by the insurgents, the government and insurgents said. Russian President Vladimir Putin decried what he described as a "punitive operation." (AP Photo/Mika Velikovskiy) SLOVYANSK, Ukraine (AP) — Russia announced new military exercises Thursday involving ground and air forces near its border with Ukraine, swiftly responding to a Ukrainian operation to drive pro-Russia insurgents out of occupied buildings in the country's tumultuous east.


Kerry: window closing for Russia to change course in Ukraine

U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry suggested on Thursday that the United States is drawing closer to imposing more sanctions on Russia by saying time was running out for Moscow to change its course in Ukraine. In unusually blunt comments, Kerry accused Russia of using propaganda to hide what he said it was actually trying to do in eastern Ukraine: destabilize that region and undermine next month's planned Ukrainian elections. "If Russia chooses the path of de-escalation .. all of us will welcome it. But if Russia does not, the world will make sure that the costs for Russia will only grow," he said.

Woman gets prison time in Ohio forced-labor case

File-This June 20, 2013 file photo provided by the Ashland County jail shows Dezerah Silsby. A federal judge on Thursday April 24, 2014, sentenced 22-year-old Silsby to 45 months in prison. She was accused of using ice cream to lure a mentally disabled woman and her child to captivity in a forced-labor case. (AP Photo/Ashland County Jail, File) YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio (AP) — An Ohio woman accused of using ice cream to lure a mentally disabled woman and her child to captivity in a forced-labor case has been sentenced to more than three years in prison.


Chicago doctor among those killed in Afghanistan

Chicago Doctor Shot And Killed In Afghanistan CHICAGO (AP) — From Chicago to Afghanistan, Dr. Jerry Umanos dedicated his service to poor children.


Water picture improves for some California towns

FILE - In this Feb. 4, 2014 file photo, Forrest Clark loads five-gallon bottles of water purchased at a local store into his car in Willits, Calif. State public health officials have reduced the number of communities at risk of losing their drinking water due to California's drought from 17 to three. In the Mendocino County town of Willits, which was two months from losing its drinking water, well drilling efforts and rain have helped officials ease restrictions. (AP Photo/Rich Pedroncelli, file) SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — While much of California remains in the grips of extreme drought, spring storms have eased pressure slightly and reduced the number of rural communities considered at risk of running dry.


Rabbit heads left in 2 sisters' mailboxes

WESTFIELD, Mass. (AP) — Westfield police are investigating after severed rabbit heads were found this week in two mailboxes in this western Massachusetts town.

Amazon's revenue increases even as spending rises

A parcel moves on the conveyor belt at Amazon's logistics centre in Graben By Deepa Seetharaman SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - Amazon.com Inc's revenue grew more than expected for the first quarter, largely offset by a sharp increase in spending on technology, content and new warehouses as the e-commerce company branches into new businesses. Amazon's international unit, which accounts for 40 percent of sales, continued to be a drag as sales growth slowed to 18 percent during the quarter. Global unit sales, a closely watched measure of how many items Amazon has sold, also decelerated, rising only 23 percent. ...


FDA backs off animal feed rule affecting brewers

FILE - In this April 2, 2014 file photo Calvin West, from Meyer Dairy Farm, watches spent grain bound for the farm fill a trailer at Empyrean Brewing in Lincoln, Neb. The federal government is backing off proposed regulations aimed at preventing livestock contamination that brewers say would add to their costs without improving the safety of grain used to feed livestock. Many beer makers sell or give grain leftover from the brewing process to farmers, who use it as feed for dairy cows and other animals. (AP Photo/The Journal-Star, Gwyneth Roberts, File) MILWAUKEE (AP) — The U.S. Food and Drug Administration said Thursday it will revise proposed livestock feed rules after hearing objections about the potential cost from brewers who sell grain leftover from making beer to ranchers and dairy farmers.


Cloud strength helps Microsoft earnings top Street

FILE - In this April 2, 2014 file photo, Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella gestures during the keynote address of the Build Conference in San Francisco. Microsoft reports quarterly earnings on Thursday, April 24, 2014. (AP Photo/Eric Risberg, File) LOS ANGELES (AP) — Results from Microsoft's first quarterly earnings release under new CEO Satya Nadella offered fresh justification for his focus on cloud computing.


Ex-U.S. soldier guilty of killing his child in rare capital case in Hawaii

By Malia Mattoch McManus HONOLULU (Reuters) - A Honolulu jury found former U.S. Army soldier Naeem Williams guilty on Thursday of killing his 5-year-old daughter Talia in the first death penalty case since Hawaii was granted statehood over a half a century ago, a courtroom witness said. Hawaii abolished the death penalty before becoming a U.S. state in 1959, but because the crime occurred at Williams' home on a U.S. military base, federal law allowed prosecutors to pursue a capital case, the first since statehood. His defense attorney, John Philipsborn, had argued that the prosecution could not claim both charges against his client, and that it could have been the abuse perpetrated by Williams' wife, Delilah, that caused the child's death. Delilah Williams, the girl's stepmother, testified to the pattern of abuse she and her husband inflicted on Talia.

What Emerging Market Start-ups Need Most Is Mentorship

What Emerging Market Start-ups Need Most Is Mentorship The entrepreneurs complain about the slow flow of investment capital. The investors complain about the lack of good deals. Both groups are right. While there is plenty of money out there, early stage investment in emerging market companies is sluggish at best. Here is where the paradox can be explained.


UN Yemen envoy says rebel group agrees to talks

UNITED NATIONS (AP) — The U.N. envoy to Yemen says the country's president and Shiite rebels have agreed to discuss the group's disarming.

Starbucks eyes soda and lunch as US sales climb

FILE - In this March 19, 2014 file photo, Sandy Roberts, Starbucks strategy manager for global coffee engagement, pours samples of coffee for shareholders and other guests, at Starbucks' annual shareholders meeting in Seattle. Starbucks reports quarterly earnings on Thursday, April 24, 2014. (AP Photo/Ted S. Warren, File) NEW YORK (AP) — Starbucks keeps finding ways to squeeze more money out of people.


EU should halve meat, dairy consumption to cut nitrogen-report

By Nina Chestney LONDON (Reuters) - People in the European Union, who according to a United Nations body eat way more protein than necessary, could prompt big cuts in nitrogen pollution if they halved their meat and dairy consumption, a U.N.-backed report said on Friday. Nitrogen is used in fertilizer to replace nutrients which are removed by soils during plant growth but excess nitrogen can harm the environment by polluting water, air and soil. That represents around 80 percent of nitrogen emissions from all sources, said the study by the United Nations' Economic Commission for Europe's (UNECE) Task Force on Reactive Nitrogen. "If all people within the EU would halve their meat and dairy consumption, this would reduce greenhouse gas emissions from agriculture by 25 to 40 percent, and nitrogen emissions by 40 percent," lead author Henk Westhoek, program manager for Agriculture and Food at the Netherlands Environmental Assessment Agency, said in a statement.

New York's 'Dr Vodka' dies in Miami Beach high-speed car crash

By Zachary Fagenson MIAMI BEACH, Florida (Reuters) - New York alcohol entrepreneur Malcolm Lloyd, founder of the Double Cross vodka brand, was killed early Thursday morning in a high speed car crash near Miami Beach, police said. Lloyd, 42, was a passenger in a Lamborghini that police say was traveling at more than 100 miles per hour at 2.50 a.m. local time when it hit a Chevrolet Suburban SUV that was stopped at a red light, according to Miami Beach police. Known by some in the industry as "Doctor Vodka" after he switched from a medical career to the spirits industry, Lloyd was honored by Goldman Sachs in 2012 as one of the top 100 innovative entrepreneurs in the country. The driver of the sports car was named as Miami resident, Andres Esteban Toro, 53, who faces "pending criminal charges" said Miami Beach Police spokeswoman Vivian Thayer.

Bolivia fires hundreds of protesting soldiers

Low ranking soldiers march on the third day of protests in La Paz, Bolivia, Thursday, April 24, 2014. Enlisted soldiers are protesting the military high command's dismissal of four of its leaders who defended their call for changes so that non-commissioned officers may study to become career officers. (AP Photo/Juan Karita) LA PAZ, Bolivia (AP) — Bolivia's military leaders on Thursday ordered the dismissal for sedition of 702 enlisted men who had been protesting to demand they have the option of rising to the rank of officer.


Top Asian News at 11:00 p.m. GMT

TOKYO (AP) — When President Barack Obama arrives in South Korea on Friday, he will be thrust anew into the role of consoler in chief in a time of crisis, a responsibility he has become all too accustomed to in the United States. South Korea is reeling from the ferry disaster that has left more than 300 dead or missing, with the vast majority of the victims students from a high school near the capital of Seoul. The tragedy has consumed South Korean President Park Geun-hye in the lead-up to Obama's visit and could distract from the security and economic agenda she had been expected to highlight during her meetings with the U.S. president.

Major oil and gas firm to list fracking chemicals

PITTSBURGH (AP) — A major supplier to the oil and gas industry says it will begin disclosing 100 percent of the chemicals used in hydraulic fracturing fluid, with no exemptions for trade secrets. The move by Baker Hughes of Houston is a shift for a major firm; it's unclear if others will follow suit.

Ex-soldier convicted in daughter's beating death

HONOLULU (AP) — A federal jury on Thursday convicted a former Hawaii soldier of murder in the beating death of his 5-year-old daughter, a capital offense in a state that doesn't have the death penalty.

Northwestern players to cast historic union vote

FILE - In this April, 2, 2014 file photo, former Northwestern football quarterback Kain Colter, right, and Ramogi Huma, founder and president of the National College Players Association, arrive on Capitol Hill in Washington. Northwestern football players will cast secret ballots Friday, April 25, 2014, on whether to form the nation’s first union for college athletes, a potentially landmark vote that will, however, be kept sealed for weeks or months, and possibly years. Colter announced in January that he would lead the drive to unionize. The CAPA would represent the players at the bargaining table if the pro-union side prevails. (AP Photo/Lauren Victoria Burke, File) EVANSTON, Ill. (AP) — Northwestern University's football players will cast ballots Friday on whether to form the nation's first union for college athletes — a potentially landmark vote that will be kept sealed for months and possibly years.


Arkansas judge voids state voter ID law

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) — An Arkansas judge struck down the state's new voter ID law on Thursday, saying it violates the state constitution by adding a requirement that voters must meet before casting a ballot.

Sailors with pellet gun prompt alert at San Diego-area naval base

Two sailors playing with a pellet gun caused officials at a San Diego-area naval base to issue a shelter-in-place warning for part of the facility on Thursday, and were taken into custody, Navy officials said. The two sailors were shooting at a mirror with an Airsoft pellet gun in a parking structure at Naval Base Point Loma, which led to a report of an individual with a gun and the alert, said Navy spokeswoman Petty Officer Carla Ocampo. No malicious intent is suspected, but the two men remain in custody as the Naval Criminal Investigative Service probes the incident, and they are likely to be charged, said Navy spokesman Lieutenant Commander Steve Ruh. Naval Base Point Loma is one of three main U.S. Navy bases in San Diego and is home port to six active duty U.S. submarines.

Convicted KPMG inside trader sentenced to prison

LOS ANGELES (AP) — A former partner at the accounting firm KPMG has been sentenced to 14 months in federal prison for insider trading.

Kerry warns Russia of expensive new sanctions

Secretary of State John Kerry speaks about the situation with Ukraine and Russia from the State Department in Washington, Thursday, April 24, 2014. Kerry is accusing Russia of failing to live up to commitments it made to ease the crisis in Ukraine. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin) WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of State John Kerry is accusing Russia of failing to live up to commitments it made to ease the crisis in Ukraine.


Kerry warns Russia of expensive new sanctions

Secretary of State John Kerry speaks about the situation with Ukraine and Russia from the State Department in Washington, Thursday, April 24, 2014. Kerry is accusing Russia of failing to live up to commitments it made to ease the crisis in Ukraine. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin) WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of State John Kerry is accusing Russia of failing to live up to commitments it made to ease the crisis in Ukraine.


STORY REMOVED: BC-US--Slave Labor-Charges

YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio (AP) — The Associated Press has withdrawn its story about the sentencing of Dezerah Silsby in an Ohio forced-labor case. Previous versions of the story incorrectly said Silsby pleaded guilty to four counts. Silsby pleaded guilty to two: a conspiracy count and a count of acquiring controlled substances by deception. A forced-labor charge and a charge alleging theft of government benefits were dismissed under a plea deal.

Improving Communication for Your Business Through Technology

Improving Communication for Your Business Through Technology When you outline the biggest challenges facing your business today, having the right technology for communications is probably not the top item on your list. But along with making sure you have an effective communication style (more on that in this earlier post), choosing the right technology really should be a top priority. An organization that does not effectively communicate -- to its customers, prospects, employees, partners and vendors -- will likely not survive. ...


New Jersey forest fire burns half a square mile

A large brush fire has burned about a half a square mile in central New Jersey, yet some residents are being allowed back into their homes after earlier evacuations.

Washington loses waiver on No Child Left Behind

SEATTLE (AP) — Washington state is losing its independence to decide the best way to spend about $40 million in federal dollars to improve how students perform in its public schools, education officials said Thursday.

Keystone XL pipeline part of larger Senate fight

FILE - In this Feb. 25, 2014, file photo, Democratic Senatorial candidate Alison Lundergan Grimes, addresses a group of supporters at a fundraiser in Louisville, Ky. Grimes is the latest Democratic Senate candidate to call for building the Keystone XL oil pipeline. But the move hasn't cost her support among some environmentalists as she tries to win the seat now held by Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell.(AP Photo/Timothy D. Easley, File) FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) — Alison Lundergan Grimes is the latest Democratic Senate candidate to call for building the Keystone XL oil pipeline, but the Kentucky secretary of state's move doesn't seem to have cost her support among environmental groups who want to unseat Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell.


Google, Apple settle high-tech workers' lawsuit

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Google, Apple, Intel and Adobe Systems have settled a class-action lawsuit alleging they conspired to prevent their engineers and other highly sought technology workers from getting better job offers from one another.

Landslide threatening Wyoming resort town slows to a crawl

A slow moving landslide buckles the pavement of a new drugstore parking lot in Jackson Hole A Wyoming landslide menacing houses and businesses in an upscale resort town has slowed to a crawl, giving crews time to prevent the rupture of a water main, although one official cautioned on Thursday that the respite could prove temporary. The slow collapse of the East Gros Ventre Butte in Jackson, a popular international ski destination and gateway to the Grand Teton and Yellowstone national parks, has torn a house in two, buckled roads, displaced dozens of residents from their homes and shuttered several businesses. George Machan of Landslide Technology, a geotechnical firm that provides landslide evaluation and mitigation services, said the slide had "a significant slowing" amid efforts to reinforce the bottom of the butte with six million pounds of concrete and other materials. Jackson Police Lieutenant Cole Nethercott said it was possible some residents might be able to use a temporary road as early as next week to gain access to their houses.


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