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1 The mysterious disappearance of a celebrity preacher
Aimee Semple McPherson was one of the most glamorous women in the US in the 1920s. The evangelical preacher put on theatrical church services and used ground-breaking radio broadcasts to teach the gospel - but one mysterious episode in her life has never been fully explained.
2 'Rape culture' investigation shocks Virginia university
The allegations made in the latest issue of Rolling Stone are shocking. An 18-year-old University of Virginia freshman attends a party at one of the school's oldest fraternities in the fall of 2012.
3 Ebola outbreak: Sierra Leone workers dump bodies in Kenema
Burial workers in the Sierra Leonean city of Kenema have dumped bodies in public in protest at non-payment of allowances for handling Ebola victims. The workers, who have gone on strike over the issue, left 15 bodies abandoned at the city's main hospital.
4 Just Jumpy the dog
Jumpy doing what he knows best..Enjoy and share... THANKSCONTACT US HERE or here:
5 Bradford court hears teacher and assistant 'taped pupil to chair'
A teacher and a classroom assistant taped a seven-year-old pupil to a chair and shut her in a storeroom during a five-month campaign of bullying, a court has heard.
6 London police trial gang violence 'predicting' software
Police in London have tested software designed to identify which gang members are most likely to commit violent crimes. The 20-week pilot study is thought to have been the first of its kind in the UK, although similar experiments have been carried out elsewhere.
7 Charismatic speakers 'manipulate their vocal frequency'
Scientists say they now understand what makes a voice sound charismatic. Some people have an innate ability to manipulate their vocal frequency to give their voice a richer quality, the US-based researchers said.
8 Have there been lions in London since 1210?
The decision by London Zoo to build a new lion exhibit means its three remaining lionesses will be temporarily relocated to Whipsnade Zoo in Bedfordshire. Can this, as reports suggest, be the first time since 1210 that the UK capital will be without lions, asks Harry Low.
9 HP looks to 3D printing market to boost performance
Technology giant HP has announced the launch of a 3D printer it claims will be 10 times faster than current models. The company also unveiled a new computer with built-in scanner, projector and touchpad at an event in New York on Wednesday.
10 Reddit launches new crowdfunding site called Redditmade
Reddit, an online which describes itself as "the front page of the internet", has launch its own crowdfunding site - Redditmade. Currently a test site, it offers users - known as "redditors" - to raise money to fund new products and designs.
11 Hungarians march against draft internet tax
Tens of thousands of protesters have marched through the Hungarian capital Budapest against plans to tax internet use in the biggest anti-government demonstration for years. Huge crowds gathered in the capital's main squares and there were smaller rallies in six other cities.
12 Teddy tech: Rise of MIT's robot care bear Huggable
Huggable is a project of the Personal Robots Group at Massachusetts Institute of Technology's Media Lab. Eight years ago, a prototype design of the robot was shown to nursery children in Avoch, near Inverness.
13 Unmanned US rocket Antares explodes during launch
An unmanned supply rocket bound for the International Space Station has exploded shortly after its launch from the US state of Virginia. Antares, built by Orbital Sciences Corp, combusted seconds after leaving the seaside launch pad at Wallops Flight Facility.
14 Total recoil? Gun simulator targets army and sofa warriors
Two American technology entrepreneurs have developed a gun simulator for the military that could be a hit for video gamers - but will it weigh on their consciences? Kyle Monti and Martin Holly don't usually do technology showcase events. They are more used to military conventions.
15 A day without data
Every day, anyone who is connected to the internet leaves an ever bigger trail of data behind them. But how aware are we of who is collecting this information and of who benefits from it? I spent a day without data to to explore these questions.
16 The battle for control of the cigarette packet
Governments and tobacco companies are engaged in a struggle over territory - a few square inches on the front and back of cigarette packets. But as health warnings grow ever bigger and gorier, the companies have been finding other ways to give their products a distinctive look and feel.
17 Who, What, Why: How can a baby survive in a storm drain?
A newborn baby is receiving treatment after surviving for up to five days in a drain in Sydney, Australia. How is that possible, asks Justin Parkinson. The baby boy, who was found 2.
18 'Sophisticated' Regin spyware spotted
An "extremely complex" and "stealthy" spying program has been stealing data from ISPs, energy companies, airlines and research-and-development labs, a security company has said. With a "degree of technical competence rarely seen", Regin had probably taken years to develop, Symantec said.
19 Is military force no longer the way to win wars?
War has changed radically over the past 25 years. Just how radically is highlighted by going back a little further - consider the current commemoration of the outbreak of World War One.
20 Jerusalem's 800-year-old Indian hospice
There is a little corner of Jerusalem that is forever India. At least, it has been for more than 800 years and its current custodian has plans for his family to keep the Indian flag flying for generations to come.


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