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Tribe trucks totem pole 4,800 miles in fossil fuels protest

Linda Soriano of the Lummi Nation performs a smudge ceremony at Saint Mark's Episcopal Cathedral in Seattle, fanning smoke from burning sage with eagle feathers onto a totem pole, Thursday, Aug. 25, 2016. The 22-foot-tall Lummi Nation totem pole is traveling nearly 5,000 miles across the U.S. and Canada to galvanize opposition to the development of fossil fuel infrastructure, particularly around sea ports in Oregon and Washington. (AP Photo/Manuel Valdes) PORTLAND, Ore. (AP) — A Pacific Northwest tribe has begun a 4,800-mile road trip with a 22-foot-tall totem pole in tow.


Air New Zealand posts record profit but warns of competition

WELLINGTON, New Zealand (AP) — New Zealand's national airline has posted a record profit thanks to surging tourism and lower fuel costs, but warns it expects increased competition from rival international carriers in the year ahead.

Indonesia steps up fire response as haze blankets Singapore

JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP) — Six Indonesian provinces have declared states of emergency as forest fires blanketed a swath of Southeast Asia in a smoky haze.

Indonesia steps up fire response as haze blankets Singapore

JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP) — Six Indonesian provinces have declared states of emergency as forest fires blanketed a swath of Southeast Asia in a smoky haze.

Several reported wounded in Turkey car bomb attack

ANKARA, Turkey (AP) — Turkey's state-run news agency says Kurdish rebels have exploded a car bomb at a police checkpoint in southeast Turkey. Several people were wounded.

Second victim of Thai coastal town bombings dies

By Amy Sawitta Lefevre BANGKOK (Reuters) - A second person has died from injuries sustained when two bombs exploded earlier this week at a hotel in Thailand's southern coastal town of Pattani, officials said on Friday. The attack late on Tuesday at a hotel in Pattani, one of three Muslim-dominated provinces in the country's south, followed a string of bombings and arson attacks across seven provinces in Thailand's central south that killed four people and targeted tourist spots. Police and Thailand's ruling junta have ruled out links between Tuesday's attack and the tourist-town bombings. ...

Top Asian News 5:46 a.m. GMT

WELLINGTON, New Zealand (AP) — Pavlina Pizova says she couldn't free her partner after he slipped down an icy bank and became wedged between rocks and branches. After he died, she stayed with him through the freezing night. It would take almost another month before Pizova would be rescued from the New Zealand wilderness in an ordeal she described Friday as "harrowing." The tourist from the Czech Republic, who was rescued Wednesday from a park warden's hut on the snowed-in Routeburn Track near Queenstown, broke down in tears as she read aloud her account in halting English. Czech Consul Vladka Kennett provided more details.

Australia warns shipbuilder DCNS after massive security leak

An employee looks at the propeller of a Scorpene submarine at the industrial site of the naval defence company and shipbuilder DCNS in La Montagne By Matt Siegel SYDNEY (Reuters) - Australian defense officials warned French naval contractor DCNS to beef up security in Australia, where it is preparing to build a A$50 billion ($38.13 billion) fleet of submarines, in the wake of a massive data leak, a government spokesman said on Friday. DCNS was left reeling after more than 22,000 pages outlining details relating to submarines it is building for India were published in The Australian newspaper earlier this week, sparking concerns about its ability to protect sensitive data. A senior Australian defense official, acting on orders from Defence Industry Minister Christopher Pyne, warned DCNS that the government was deeply concerned by the implications of the leak, a spokesman for the minister told Reuters.


Kurd advance angers Turkey, Washington's impossible ally

Turkey says Operation Euphrates Shield is aimed at ridding the northern Syrian border area of both Islamic State (IS) extremists and the Kurdish militia vehemently opposed by Ankara As Turkish troops ostensibly hunting Islamic State (IS) group fighters shelled a US-backed Kurdish militia inside Syria, analysts warned that Ankara's alliance with the West is at stake. US Vice President Joe Biden tried to patch up ties with President Recep Tayyip Erdogan's government this week, but the conflict in Syria has forced Washington into a delicate balancing act. NATO member Turkey is a nominal part of the anti-IS coalition, but regards the YPG as part of the same "terrorist" movement as the PKK Kurdish separatist group waging a guerrilla war within its borders.


Activist discovers iPhone spyware, sparking security update

Human rights activist Ahmed Mansoor speaks to Associated Press journalists in Ajman, United Arab Emirates, on Thursday, Aug. 25, 2016. Mansoor was recently targeted by spyware that can hack into Apple's iPhone handset. The company said Thursday it has updated its security. (AP Photo/Jon Gambrell) AJMAN, United Arab Emirates (AP) — The suspicious text message that appeared on Ahmed Mansoor's iPhone promised to reveal details about torture in the United Arab Emirates' prisons. All Mansoor had to do was click the link.


Activist discovers iPhone spyware, sparking security update

Human rights activist Ahmed Mansoor speaks to Associated Press journalists in Ajman, United Arab Emirates, on Thursday, Aug. 25, 2016. Mansoor was recently targeted by spyware that can hack into Apple's iPhone handset. The company said Thursday it has updated its security. (AP Photo/Jon Gambrell) AJMAN, United Arab Emirates (AP) — The suspicious text message that appeared on Ahmed Mansoor's iPhone promised to reveal details about torture in the United Arab Emirates' prisons. All Mansoor had to do was click the link.


Blast at police checkpoint in southeast Turkey; casualties feared

ISTANBUL (Reuters) - An explosion rocked a police checkpoint in the town of Cizre in southeast Turkey on Friday, news channels reported. There were no immediate details on casualties, but ambulances were sent to the scene, according to channel NTV, which showed large plumes of smoke billowing from the site. Cizre is located in Sirnak, a province that borders both Syria and Iraq and has a largely Kurdish population. (Reporting by Akin Aytekin, writing by Dasha Afanasieva; Editing by Simon Cameron-Moore)

Tourist describes death, harrowing month in New Zealand bush

Czech tourist Pavlina Pizova attends a press conference at a police station in Queenstown, New Zealand, Friday, Aug. 26, 2016. Pizova, whose partner fell to his death, survived a harrowing month in the frozen New Zealand wilderness before being rescued, police said. (James Allan/New Zealand Herald via AP) WELLINGTON, New Zealand (AP) — Pavlina Pizova says she couldn't free her partner after he slipped down an icy bank and became wedged between rocks and branches. After he died, she stayed with him through the freezing night.


The Latest: Strong aftershock rattles Italy's quake zone

People wait for firefighters to accompany them to get their belongings from their homes, in San Pellegrino, Italy, Thursday, Aug. 25, 2016. A 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/Andrew Medichini) AMATRICE, Italy (AP) — The Latest on the earthquake in central Italy (all times local):


Phillips 66 delays planned SRU maintenance at Borger, Texas refinery: filing

A gas price sign is seen at a Phillips 66 station on Westheimer Road in Houston, Texas "Phillips 66 will submit a new planned maintenance emission event in conjunction for the Sneed Booster SRU shutdown and startup," the filing said. A sulfur recovery unit extracts sulfur from hydrogen sulfide that has been removed from motor fuel feedstocks in compliance with U.S. environmental rules.


Russia starts military drills in its southern regions: Interfax

MOSCOW (Reuters) - Russia has begun military drills involving around 8,000 soldiers and more than 2,000 vehicles in its southern regions of Chechnya and Dagestan, Interfax news agency reported on Friday, citing the Defence Ministry. (Reporting by Katya Golubkova; Editing by Paul Tait)

Obama's judges leave liberal imprint on U.S. law

Obama speaks from the Rose Garden of the White House to announce his three nominees to fill vacancies on the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia in Washington By Lawrence Hurley WASHINGTON (Reuters) - When President Barack Obama entered the White House in 2009, the federal appeals court based in Virginia was known as one of the most conservative benches in the country. Two Obama terms later, Democratic appointees hold a 10-5 majority on the 4th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, a panel of which issued a groundbreaking ruling this April backing transgender rights. The shift to the left on the court, which hears cases from Virginia, Maryland, West Virginia, South Carolina and North Carolina, highlights a widely overlooked aspect of Obama's legacy.


Rescued after a month, Czech hiker recounts friend's death in New Zealand

(Reuters) - A Czech woman who spent nearly a month alone in a warden's hut on a remote New Zealand hiking track after her male partner was killed in a fall spoke of her harrowing ordeal on Friday. Pavlina Pizova said she heard Ondrej Petr's last breath and spent two freezing nights beside the body before leaving to find shelter at a hut at Lake Mackenzie on the country's South Island. "As you can imagine the last month was very harrowing for me," a pale and emotional Pizova told a news conference at Queenstown's police station.

Schooled in the short run, central banks struggle with a long-term role

Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen attends a news conference after chairing the second day of a two-day meeting of the Federal Open Market Committee to set interest rates in Washington JACKSON HOLE, Wyo. (Reuters) - Schooled in economic thinking that confines monetary policy to the short run, central bankers gathering in Jackson Hole, Wyoming, are grappling with a singular change: whether they can take over as guardians of long-term growth with programs that may stay in place and influence markets for decades to come.


U.S. aid to Pakistan shrinks amid mounting frustration over militants

A State Department contractor adjust a flag before a meeting between U.S. Secretary of State Kerry and Pakistan's Interior Minister Khan on the sidelines of the White House Summit on Countering Violent Extremism at the State Department in Washington By Idrees Ali WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Pakistan's continued support for resurgent militant groups hostile to the United States, coupled with warming U.S. military and business relations with India, is sharply diminishing Islamabad’s strategic importance as an ally to Washington, U.S. military, diplomatic, and intelligence officials and outside experts said. The United States has cut both military and economic aid to Pakistan sharply in recent years, reflecting mounting frustration among a growing number of officials with the nuclear-armed country's support for the Taliban in neighboring Afghanistan.


Economists see ride-hailing industry as ripe for competition

A driver leaves the office of taxi-hailing service Uber Inc during a driver recruitment event in Hong Kong By Heather Somerville SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - Chinese powerhouse Didi Chuxing's acquisition of Uber Technologies Inc's [UBER.UL] China operations marked the biggest move yet toward consolidation in an industry that many investors and Silicon Valley pundits view as a winner-take-all game. On the day the Didi deal was announced earlier this month, Uber board member Bill Gurley said Uber's rivals in other markets had a slim chance of splitting the market with the dominant player, just as Uber struggled to erode Didi's share in China. After China, the industry will consolidate in other markets, said Hans Tung, an Asia-focused investor and managing partner at GGV Capital, which backed Didi and Grab, a Singapore-based ride service.


Unknown gunmen kill 6 policemen in southwest Pakistan

QUETTA, Pakistan (AP) — A police spokesman says unidentified assailants killed at least six tribal police officers and wounded two others in an overnight rocket and gun attack in southwest Pakistan.

Pilot killed in training flight in Vietnam

HANOI, Vietnam (AP) — A Vietnamese pilot has died when his military jet trainer aircraft crashed into a rice field in south-central Vietnam.

Time to get the college football season under way Down Under

Hawaii Rainbow Warriors' coach Nick Rolovich speaks to media during a training run at a field in Sydney, Australia, Friday, Aug. 26, 2016. The California Golden Bears will play Hawaii's Rainbow Warriors in the first college football game of the 2016 season at the College Football Sydney Cup on Saturday Aug. 27, 2016. (AP Photo/Rob Griffith) SYDNEY (AP) — Hawaii players sped through early-morning drills with traditional island music emanating from a single speaker in one of the end zones. Across town, California held a final, closed workout except for the curious eyes of a half-dozen or so Sydney police officers wondering what all the fuss was about.


Super Rugby reshuffle could see fewer teams: report

Western Force scrum-half Ryan Louwrens drops the ball in slippery conditions during their Super Rugby match against South Africa's Stormers, in Perth, in July 2016 Australia and South Africa would lose one team each under a potential new streamlined 16-team Super Rugby model under consideration, a report said on Friday. The southern hemisphere-based tournament was only expanded this year to 18 teams with the addition of new sides from Argentina, Japan and South Africa. Another proposal would see South Africa losing two teams while yet another model involves expanding the tournament, as officials tinker with ways to improve the geographically stretched competition.


Official: Striking miners kill deputy minister in Bolivia

In this Nov. 26, 2014 photo, released by the government-run Bolivian Information Agency, Bolivia's Deputy Minister of Internal Affairs Rodolfo Illanes speaks during a press conference at the government palace in La Paz, Bolivia. Government officials said that the striking miners kidnapped and beat Illanes to death after he traveled to the area to mediate in the bitter conflict over mining laws. Government Minister Carlos Romero called it a "cowardly and brutal killing" and asked that the miners turn over the body of his deputy. (Gonzalo Jallasi/Bolivian Information Agency via AP) LA PAZ, Bolivia (AP) — Striking miners in Bolivia kidnapped and beat to death the country's deputy interior minister after he traveled to the area to mediate in the bitter conflict over mining laws, officials said.


Lotte Group vice chairman found dead, suicide suspected

Inspectors examine the car owned by Lotte Group Vice Chairman Lee In-won at a police station in Yangpyeong SEOUL (Reuters) - One of the senior most executives at South Korea's Lotte Group was found dead on Friday, a suspected suicide, hours before he was to be questioned by prosecutors conducting a criminal probe into the family-run conglomerate.


Bolivia says deputy interior minister killed after kidnap by miners

Independent miners block a main highway during a protest against Bolivia's President Evo Morales' government policies, in Panduro By Daniel Ramos LA PAZ (Reuters) - Bolivian Deputy Interior Minister Rodolfo Illanes was beaten to death after he was kidnapped by striking mineworkers on Thursday, the government said, and up to 100 people have been arrested as authorities vowed to punish those responsible. "At this present time, all the indications are that our deputy minister Rodolfo Illanes has been brutally and cowardly murdered," Minister of Government Carlos Romero said in broadcast comments. The government was trying to recover his body, Romero said, in a case that has shocked Bolivians.


SECURED moves IoT and BYOD security to the network

SECURED moves IoT and BYOD security to the network Researchers figured out a way to move the responsibility of securing millions of BYOD and IoT devices to the network. Get details about the SECURED project.


ANA cancels flights to fix Rolls-Royce engines on Boeing 787

TOKYO (AP) — Japanese airline All Nippon Airways has started grounding Boeing 787 "Dreamliner" flights after detecting problems with their Rolls-Royce engines.

ANA cancels flights to fix Rolls-Royce engines on Boeing 787

TOKYO (AP) — Japanese airline All Nippon Airways has started grounding Boeing 787 "Dreamliner" flights after detecting problems with their Rolls-Royce engines.

Man sentenced to life in prison for New Year's Eve killing

WOBURN, Mass. (AP) — A Massachusetts man was sentenced to life in prison for stabbing his wife to death on New Year's Eve in 2014 following an argument over Christmas presents.

Obama expands Hawaii marine reserve in final push on climate

U.S. President Obama speaks about transportation infrastructure during a visit to the Port of Wilmington in Wilmington By Roberta Rampton WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. President Barack Obama will dramatically expand the Papahānaumokuākea Marine National Monument off the coast of Hawaii on Friday, the White House said, an action that will ban commercial fishing from more than 582,500 sq miles (1.5 million sq km) of the Pacific Ocean. Obama will visit the protected area on Sept. 1 to draw attention to the threat that climate change poses to oceans, traveling to Midway Atoll - a remote coral reef that was the site of a pivotal World War Two battle and is now known for its sea turtles, monk seals, and millions of seabirds. Obama, who was born in Hawaii and spent most of his childhood there, made curbing climate change a central part of his time in the White House, which draws to a close on Jan. 20.


Obama plans to create world's largest marine protected area

Obama plans to create world's largest marine protected area WASHINGTON (AP) — The White House says that President Barack Obama will expand a national monument off the coast of Hawaii, creating the world's largest marine protected area.


What's in a name? Governments recast anti-extremism efforts

FILE - In this March 31, 2015 file photo, Muslim, Christian, minority and government leaders fix their eyes on a laptop screen showing a video as part of a federal pilot program called Countering Violent Extremism, at Roxbury Community College in Boston. The U.S. government is toning down efforts to prevent violent extremism from taking root. Massachusetts this month rebranded its controversial "Countering Violent Extremism" program as the "Promoting Engagement, Acceptance and Community Empowerment" project, or PEACE. Seated at center right is Carmen Ortiz, U.S. Attorney for Massachusetts. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa, File) BOSTON (AP) — Government efforts to prevent violent extremism from taking root in the U.S. are getting new, less polarizing names.


1 dead, at least 4 injured in Belgium in accidental blast

1 dead, at least 4 injured in Belgium in accidental blast CHIMAY, Belgium (AP) — One person was killed and at least four were injured in Belgium in an accidental explosion at a sports center near the French border.


Bolivian deputy minister killed by miners: govt

Riot police fire tear gas during clashes with miners in Panduro, La Paz department, Bolivia Bolivia's Deputy Interior Minister Rodolfo Illanes has been killed by miners who kidnapped him to demand labor law changes, the government said. "All signs indicate that our deputy minister, Rodolfo Illanes, has been cowardly and brutally murdered," Interior Minister Carlos Romero told a press conference. Illanes had gone to the protesting miners' blockade in the western highland town of Panduro, before being kidnapped and then killed by his captors.


Bolivian deputy minister killed by miners: govt

Riot police fire tear gas during clashes with miners in Panduro, La Paz department, Bolivia Bolivia's Deputy Interior Minister Rodolfo Illanes has been killed by miners who kidnapped him to demand labor law changes, the government said. "All signs indicate that our deputy minister, Rodolfo Illanes, has been cowardly and brutally murdered," Interior Minister Carlos Romero told a press conference. Illanes had gone to the protesting miners' blockade in the western highland town of Panduro, before being kidnapped and then killed by his captors.


Judge in Stanford rape case will stop hearing criminal cases

Stanford University's campus is seen in an aerial photo in Stanford Santa Clara County Superior Court Judge Aaron Persky has requested to be assigned to the court's civil division, more than two months after imposing the controversial sentence on Brock Allen Turner, 20, for the January 2015 attack, Presiding Judge Risë Jones Pichon said in a statement. Persky has received death threats, faced a recall effort and several online petitions seeking his removal in a furor of criticism for what was perceived as a lenient sentence. The uproar over the sentence, fueled in part by the victim's harrowing letter in which she detailed the assault, is part of growing outrage over sexual assault on U.S. college campuses.


Man gets house arrest for trying to extort ex-football star

AKRON, Ohio (AP) — A quadriplegic man who admitted to trying to extort money from former Ohio State star and NFL player Christopher "Beanie" Wells has been sentenced to a year of house arrest after a judge concluded that imprisoning the defendant would be too costly for taxpayers.
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