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1 How Korea helped prostitutes work at US bases
More than 120 former prostitutes who worked near a US military base in South Korea are going to court to seek compensation from the Korean government. They say the authorities actively facilitated their work - and that the system has left them in poverty now that they are old.
2 Google should be broken up, say European MPs
The European Parliament has voted in favour of breaking Google up, as a solution to complaints that it favours is own services in search results. Politicians have no power to enforce a break-up, but the landmark vote sends a clear message to European regulators to get tough on the net giant.
3 Top Questions
15 votes 8 answers 799 views Best tool to create ebooks? software tools ebook 22h ago R.K.
4 How I drank urine and bat blood to survive
Mauro Prosperi was 39 years old when he took part in the 1994 Marathon des Sables - a six-day, 250km (155-mile) race through the Sahara described as the toughest race of its kind. Following a sandstorm, the former Olympic pentathlete was lost in the desert for 10 days. Here he tells his story.
5 Phil Hughes: Australian batsman dies, aged 25
Australia Test batsman Phil Hughes has died, officials say, two days after being hit on the head by a ball. Australia team doctor Peter Brukner said he never regained consciousness and died in hospital in Sydney.
6 Comet landing: UK team's data bonanza from Philae
UK Researchers received "rich" data from the Philae lander just before its power died. Scientists say they may have detected what might be complex carbon compounds on the surface of the comet the craft landed on two weeks ago.
7 Shakespeare Folio found in French library
A rare and valuable Shakespeare First Folio, regarded as the most important book in English literature, has been discovered in a small French town. The book had lain undisturbed in a library in Saint-Omer, near Calais in northern France, for 200 years.
8 Population bottleneck
A population bottleneck is a sharp reduction in the size of a population due to environmental events (such as earthquakes, floods, fires, or droughts) or human activities (such as Genocide). Such events can reduce the variation in the gene pool of a population.
9 Geo-engineering: Climate fixes 'could harm billions'
Schemes to tackle climate change could prove disastrous for billions of people, but might be required for the good of the planet, scientists say. That is the conclusion of a new set of studies into what's become known as geo-engineering.
10 Background Screens
12 Physical Salary
13 Goce gravity map traces ocean circulation
Scientists have produced what they say is the most accurate space view yet of global ocean currents and the speed at which they move. The information has been drawn from a range of satellites, but in particular from the European Space Agency's Goce mission.
14 Ferguson shooting: More than 2,200 National Guard troops sent in
The US state of Missouri has ordered more troops to the Ferguson area to quell unrest after a policeman was cleared over Michael Brown's killing. State governor Jay Nixon said 2,200 National Guard would be deployed in and around the St Louis suburb on Tuesday.
15 Lee Rigby murder: Internet firms must do more on terror, says PM
The big internet companies have a "social responsibility" to act on terrorist material posted online, Prime Minister David Cameron has said. It comes after a report into Fusilier Lee Rigby's murder found one of his killers spoke online about murdering a soldier five months before the attack.
16 Stone age axe found with wood handle
Archaeologists in Denmark have uncovered an incredibly rare find: a stone age axe held within its wooden handle. The 5,500-year-old Neolithic axe was found during archaeological surveys ahead of a multi-billion euro tunnel project.
17 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.
18 '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.
19 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.
20 Just Jumpy the dog
Jumpy doing what he knows best..Enjoy and share... THANKSCONTACT US HERE or here:


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