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  • Main suspect in Strasbourg attack killed in gun battle with police: officials news

    Cherif Chekatt, 29, was killed in the Neudorf/Meinau area of the city shortly after a big police operation was launched around 2100 hrs (2000 GMT) on Thursday about 2 kilometers from where he launched his attack on Tuesday. Chekatt was killed after firing on police officers, who returned fire, one of the sources said. Interior Minister Christophe Castaner told reporters later three police officers came across a man they believed to be Chekatt and went to arrest him.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 18:41:31 -0500
  • Death of 7-year-old on border raises questions news

    WASHINGTON (AP) — Just 7 years old, Jakelin Amei Rosmery Caal Maquin was picked up by U.S. authorities with her father and other migrants this month in a remote stretch of New Mexico desert. Some seven hours later, she was put on a bus to the nearest Border Patrol station but soon began vomiting. By the end of the two-hour drive, she had stopped breathing.

    Sat, 15 Dec 2018 00:34:52 -0500
  • Chinese tech workers told not to travel to US 'unless it's essential' after Huawei exec arrested news

    Technology researchers in China have been ordered to not travel to the US unless it is absolutely necessary, amid rising tensions between the two countries. Staff working in sensitive tech sectors were given the warning following the arrest of a Chinese tech executive in Canada, a source told the South China Morning Post. The warning comes after a similar order from US tech giant Cisco to some of its employees, which asked them the to any non-essential travel to China.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 09:18:35 -0500
  • Former Baylor fraternity president accused of rape is banned from graduation, University of Texas campus news

    Jacob Anderson, accused of sexually assaulting a 19-year-old student, has been banned from University of Texas at Dallas, but will receive a degree.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 06:32:14 -0500
  • Porsche presents EV ‘FastCharge' solution news

    The automaker Porsche has presented a prototype charging station in Germany with an output of up to 450kW. It can be used by electric models of all brands compatible with the European standard Type 2 variant of the widely used Combined Charging System (CCS). Increasing the available charge capacity to up to 450kW considerably reduces the charging time, in turn increasing the number of vehicles able to use the technology in a given space of time.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 06:13:01 -0500
  • Exiting US governor signs laws limiting power of his successor news

    The Republican governor of Wisconsin signed into law Friday a package of bills that limit the powers of his Democratic successor, who promised a court challenge. The measures were passed by Republicans during a lame-duck session of the Midwestern US state's legislature last week, in what they said was an effort to level the power balance with the Democrat who will take over the governor's office in January. Tony Evers defeated incumbent Governor Scott Walker in the November midterm elections -- a stinging loss for the GOP in a key swing state that helped Donald Trump win the presidency in 2016.

    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 18:48:35 -0500
  • Brazil take first step in program to join nuclear-powered sub club news

    President Michel Temer and his right-wing successor, President-elect Jair Bolsonaro, both pressed the button that lowered into the sea the 1,700-ton submarine named Riachuelo at a Rio de Janeiro naval base. Temer's wife, Marcela, had christened the vessel, by smashing a champagne bottle against its hull. The submarines being built by the Brazilian Navy in partnership with France's defense company Naval Group, formerly known as DCNS, are a modified version of the Scorpene class diesel-powered submarine.

    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 12:52:09 -0500
  • The 2020 Toyota Supra Finally Debuts in January and the First One Will Be Auctioned for Charity news

    The long wait for Toyota's revived sports car is almost over.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 09:49:00 -0500
  • Christmas Day restaurant bookings are on the rise – but would you swap a home-cooked lunch for dining out? news

    Would you choose a restaurant for the Christmas Day meal just to avoid the inevitable mountain of washing up? Or is there nothing that can tempt you away from lunch at home and your own perfectly crisp roast potatoes? For an increasing number of us it's the former that most appeals, according to a recent OpenTable survey which showed that restaurant bookings on Christmas Day have risen by 240 per cent in the last five years. Between 2016 and 2017, reservations jumped by 14 per cent, and they are expected to increase again this Christmas. British cuisine is the most popular choice for a meal out, with 19 per cent of people heading out for traditional roast turkey with all the trimmings, but Italian restaurants are also a firm favourite for Christmas Day, counting for 12 per cent of bookings. For many Telegraph readers the choice to eat out is a simple one when faced with the prospect of cooking for a crowd (or, indeed, spending more time than is necessary with certain members of the extended family), as it takes the stress out of prepping the food as well as the clearing up afterwards.  “My family have gone out for Christmas Day dinner for the last few years," says Natalie Richardson, from Leeds. "It reduces the hassle of ordering ingredients and the hours spent preparing the food, giving us more time to enjoy the day,” she explains. “We often go to a local pub which does three-course offer. Once, we went to our local curry house and had chicken korma for Christmas dinner.” Electing to gather at a restaurant also means that the cook of the house isn't left out of the celebrations. "For me, it means no stressing in the kitchen while everyone else gets to relax, chat and enjoy a drink," says Abigail Theodosiou, from Sanderstead in Croydon. "We tend to have a lovely easy breakfast (Waitrose frozen croissants and scrambled eggs), get ready, go out, and then head home as soon as the meal is finished to relax in a tidy(ish!) house and open our presents, followed by cheese and chocolates." Theodosiou is one of a number who choose a country-style pub over a restaurant; "with lovely big fires, they're cosier." And there's no doubt that it takes the pressure off catering for different dietary requirements. "With a mix of meat-eaters and vegetarians, we can order whatever we like." At a glance | The top cuisines booked for Christmas Day dining last year But for The Telegraph’s award-winning cookery writer Diana Henry, to book a table out is to lose something of the essential spirit of Christmas. “I’ve only been out for Christmas lunch once – when my parents had builders in, so the kitchen was out of action – and it was a disaster. The entire family just muttered about how much better it was at home. I think something is really missing in restaurants – you have to be quieter, so you can’t have that unbuttoned bonhomie and largesse that is part of Christmas." The cost of eating out might be another reason to host at home, she reasons. “You can open another bottle of wine without considering how big a bill you’re racking up; you can have seconds; you can tell risqué jokes. Things are just a little more sedate in a restaurant. Plus, no matter where you go outside the home, a Christmas dinner will always taste kind of institutional away from it. Roast potatoes that have been hanging round for an hour or more just don’t cut it." Get cooking | Diana Henry’s latest recipes Telegraph food writer Xanthe Clay agrees, and suggests the chief cook of the house simply enlists helpers for the washing up, to minimise the pressure. “Eating out is a great option if you find the whole meal a massive stress fest, but don’t kid yourself that it’ll be the same as hanging out at the family table," she says. "Few restaurants offer second helpings, and if you want a sofa to stagger to after lunch, you may need to book a table at a hotel with a decent lounge area. Prices will, quite properly, be inflated – the staff will need a hefty bonus to justify coming in to work." For many people, having the whole family descend on the house for an unending supply of food and drink is simply unthinkable – especially if space is tight. "I love going to parties but I wouldn't want to host one myself," says the award-winning travel blogger Sofie Couwenbergh. "My home is my safe space, plus it's far too small!" It's always worth checking before splashing out, says Xanthe Clay. “If you are booking the big dinner out to give the cook a rest, do check it’s actually what they want – not just a way to alleviate your own guilt for not manning the kitchen yourself. They may complain, but lots of home cooks actually love the opportunity for a bit of culinary muscle flexing. Bear in mind that their Christmas wish may be as simple as appreciation in ladlefuls, and all the washing up done well into the New Year.” Ultimately, it depends on the nature of the gathering, says Diana Henry. “In a restaurant you don’t get those golden moments when the entire family gather round the oven looking at the turkey saying ‘Do you think it’s cooked yet?’. The whole meal is an event that you all take part in.” Should you still prefer the idea of rocking up to a reservation, heading off on a walk and coming home to a kitchen that doesn’t look like the scene of a crime, here are some of our favourite restaurants across the country taking bookings for Christmas Day itself... Our pick of the best | Restaurants taking bookings on Christmas Day 2018

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 13:00:00 -0500
  • Former Canadian Envoy Is Now at Center of Feud With China news

    The former Canadian diplomat who has written about some of the touchiest geopolitical issues in the world, including China’s expanding military footprint in Africa and the North Korea nuclear crisis, is now at the center of a stand-off between two global super-powers. Kovrig was detained by China’s spy agency during a visit to Beijing on Monday, just nine days after Canadian authorities, acting on a U.S. request, arrested a top Huawei Technologies Co. executive in Vancouver. The Chinese government confirmed Kovrig has been detained, according to a Canadian government official briefing reporters Wednesday evening in Ottawa.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 07:51:49 -0500
  • Man rescued in coal mine: Four-day ordeal was 'terrible' news

    CHARLESTON, W.Va. (AP) — Their faces covered in black soot, three adults safely rescued after several days in an inactive West Virginia coal mine were mobbed by loved ones in a teary reunion, then they thanked the crews that got them out.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 17:32:53 -0500
  • Trump Considering Son-In-Law Jared Kushner For Next Chief Of Staff news

    WASHINGTON ― Having run through his first choices for his chief of staff

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 16:59:37 -0500
  • Cash deposited in Robinhood's 3% checking and savings isn't insured, SIPC says news

    Cash in Robinhood's new checking and savings products that were rolled out this week is not insured by the Securities Investor Protection Corp.

    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 16:51:51 -0500
  • Man who sexually assaulted woman on flight while she slept is jailed for nine years news

    Prabhu Ramamoorthy, 34, was also sitting next to his wife on the overnight flight in January. Ramamoorthy had molested the victim while unbuttoning her blouse and unzipping her trousers as she slept. US attorney Matthew Schneider said: “Everyone has the right to be secure and safe when they travel on aeroplanes.

    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 05:16:00 -0500
  • AD and LIFEWTR Celebrate the Opening of The Haas Brothers: Ferngully at The Bass Museum of Art in Miami

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    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 16:54:27 -0500
  • Yemen's warring parties agree to ceasefire in Hodeidah and U.N. role news

    At the close of a week of talks in Sweden, U.N. Secretary-General Antonio Guterres said a framework for political negotiations would be discussed at the next round of talks at the end of January between the Iranian-aligned Houthis and the Saudi-backed government of President Abd-Rabbu Mansour Hadi. Western nations, some of which supply arms and intelligence to the Saudi-led coalition that intervened in Yemen in 2015, had pressed the two sides to agree confidence-building steps to pave the way for a wider truce and a political process to end the war, which has killed tens of thousands of people. The conflict has pushed Yemen, the poorest country on the Arabian Peninsula, to the verge of famine.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 17:45:54 -0500
  • Pope-appointed missionary travels US to do good news

    Father Jim Sichko had a calling and it wasn't just to God. It was to, well, everybody. Pope Francis named the Kentucky-based priest to a newly created fleet of Papal Missionaries, ministers who travel the world offering acts of mercy. (Dec. 14)

    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 01:07:45 -0500
  • NY sues Walmart, Target for selling toys with high lead levels news

    New York state authorities on Thursday announced a lawsuit against retail giants Walmart and Target for selling Chinese-made toys that had up to 10 times the legal limit of lead. The lawsuit seeks up to $6,000 in penalties for each of the thousands of Cra-Z-Jewelz jewelry kits the retailers and importer LaRose Industries sold from 2015 to 2016 before they were recalled. Authorities also are asking the three companies to take steps to prevent dangerous toys from reaching store shelves.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 20:10:28 -0500
  • In farewell speeches, senators bemoan downfall of the 'world's greatest deliberative body' news

    In their farewell addresses on the Senate floor, senators call out the hyperpartisan atmosphere that has taken hold of the U.S. Capitol.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 15:57:54 -0500
  • 3 found alive inside West Virginia coal mine news

    CLEAR CREEK, W.Va. (AP) — Three people missing since last weekend were found alive Wednesday in an underground coal mine in West Virginia, authorities said.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 06:24:28 -0500
  • Accused Russian agent Maria Butina pleads guilty to attempting to sway US policy news

    A Russian woman has admitted to acting as an agent for the Kremlin to get close to the Republican party in an effort to influence US policies.  Maria Butina, 30, pleaded guilty to a single charge of conspiracy in a court in Washington on Thursday, admitting to working under the direction of a top Russian official to infiltrate the National Rifle Association (NRA), a powerful gun rights group closely aligned with senior Republican politicians. She is the first Russian citizen to be convicted of working to shape US policy in the run up and through the 2016 election campaign, agreeing to co-operate with prosecutors for less prison time. Appearing before Judge Tanya Chutkan, she admitted to conspiring to work with Alexander Torshin, a former deputy governor of Russia's central bank, and two US citizens as a Russian agent from 2015 until her 2018 arrest.  Butina, a former graduate student at American University in Washington who publicly advocated for gun rights, was arrested in July and has been held in jail without bail ever since.  Maria Butina was said to be directed by Alexander Torshin, previously described as Vladimir Putin's "emissary" Credit: AP She initially pleaded not guilty to the charges against her but in the last week it was revealed she had reversed course and agreed to co-operate with prosecutors.   Her aim was to make contacts with officials at the NRA, conservative figures and 2016 presidential candidates in order to set up unofficial back channels with high-ranking American politicians. Butina is known to have met with the president's son, Donald Trump Jnr, during one of the NRA's conventions as well as reportedly hosting a party in Washington attended by Trump campaign aides in November 2016. Prosecutors told the court that Butina drafted a March 2015 "Diplomacy Project" that called for establishing unofficial channels of communication between high-ranking American politicians in order to help advance Russia's interests. In this courtroom sketch, Maria Butina, left, is shown next to her attorney Robert Driscoll Credit: AP To carry out the plan, Butina requested $125,000 (£98,000) from a Russian billionaire to attend conferences and set up "separate meetings with interested parties" such as other Russian businessmen or people with the Russian Ministry of Foreign Affairs, they added. The prosecutors said Butina invited "powerful members" of the NRA for a visit to Moscow where they met with high-level Russian officials. Apparent photos of the NRA Moscow trip are posted on her social media accounts. After the visit, according to court records, she sent a Russian official a message apparently referencing the NRA saying, "We should let them express their gratitude now, we will put pressure on them quietly later." The alleged Russian agent was arrested in July Credit: Reuters Butina also hosted "friendship dinners" in the hope of establishing ties with people who "would have the ear of the next US presidential administration," prosecutors said. After the 2016 election, she proposed creating a dialogue with President Donald Trump's advisors, but the Russian official told her he did not think the foreign affairs ministry would "go for it," prosecutors said. The actions occurred during the same time period that US intelligence agencies have concluded Russia engaged in a campaign of propaganda and hacking to sow discord during the 2016 presidential race and boost Mr Trump's chances against Democratic rival Hillary Clinton. Butina was a gun rights activist Butina's lawyers previously identified the Russian official as Alexander Torshin, who was a deputy governor of Russia's central bank and was targeted with US Treasury Department sanctions in April.  One of the two Americans referenced in the prosecution's case was Paul Erickson, an conservative political activist who was romantically linked to Butina. His lawyer William Hurd said: "Paul Erickson is a good American. He has done nothing to harm our country and never would." Russian officials hit back at the case, calling it a "modern political inquisition" in comments quoted by the RIA state news agency. She faces a maximum of five years in prison and deportation. As part of her agreement prosecutors dropped a second charge of violating a law that requires foreigners working for their government to register with the US Justice Department. Her lawyer, Robert Driscoll, estimated that under sentencing guidelines for similar crimes Butina could face up to six months in prison.  Because of Butina's ongoing co-operation, the judge did not set a sentencing date but scheduled a hearing for February 12.  

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 16:18:36 -0500
  • Millennials and Gen X's interest in classic cars increasing news

    A recent survey by Hagerty has revealed that Generation X and Millennials are surpassing their elders in searches for classic car values

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 05:38:25 -0500
  • Montana man pleads guilty to killing 2, putting them in acid news

    MISSOULA, Mont. (AP) — A Montana man pleaded guilty Friday to stabbing two people to death, including a teenage girl, dismembering their bodies and then trying to dissolve them in tubs filled with acid in the basement of a home.

    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 17:06:23 -0500
  • Trump says Cohen did low-level work for him, mostly PR: Fox news

    WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. President Donald Trump said he made a mistake hiring longtime personal lawyer Michael Cohen years ago and that his one-time fixer did "low-level work" for him, mostly in public relations. Cohen was sentenced to prison on Wednesday on charges that included hush money payments to women before the 2016 presidential election. "In retrospect, I made a mistake, because of what he did was all unrelated to me, except for the two campaign finance charges that are not criminal and shouldn't have been on there," Trump said in an interview with Fox News. ...

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 13:22:42 -0500
  • Due to fly WOW Air next year? Your trip might be canceled news

    The struggling budget carrier says holiday flights will not be affected. Flight cuts will begin in January. Affected passengers will be notified.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 12:35:49 -0500
  • Apple unveils plan for $1 bn campus in Texas, US expansion news

    Apple unveiled plans Thursday for a $1 billion campus in Texas that will create jobs for the tech giant outside Silicon Valley, a move made without the fanfare of the recent Amazon headquarters bidding war. Currently, Apple employs some 6,200 in the Texas capital, the largest cluster outside its headquarters in Cupertino, California. In January, Apple said it would invest $30 billion in the US over the next five years and create 20,000 new jobs, using some of the overseas profits repatriated at a tax rate lowered under a law passed by Congress last year.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 15:10:44 -0500
  • Ministers Push Theresa May to Test Different Brexits Before Christmas news

    Pro-European ministers in Theresa May’s Cabinet are plotting to secure a Brexit they can live with. Once it’s clear that no one’s first option commands enough support, the idea is that May’s deal -- which is widely loathed -- might then look like a reasonable compromise with a decent chance of success, according to two Cabinet ministers. May -- who survived a leadership challenge on Wednesday -- doesn’t like the plan as it could have unforeseen consequences, according to one of the people.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 05:36:48 -0500
  • The 6 Best Smartwatches of 2018

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    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 17:39:36 -0500
  • The Latest: Israeli PM vows to 'settle the score' of attacks news

    JERUSALEM (AP) — The Latest on the Israeli-Palestinian conflict (all times local):

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 12:05:25 -0500
  • First new Mustang Shelby GT500 to be sold by Barrett-Jackson news

    The buyer gets to pick the color and the options for their special muscle car

    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 11:41:43 -0500
  • The Latest: Police say fiancé the last to see missing woman news

    DENVER (AP) — The Latest on a police investigation into a Colorado woman's disappearance (all times local):

    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 17:56:10 -0500
  • EU's Tusk says no more Brexit negotiations news

    By Gabriela Baczynska and Jan Strupczewski BRUSSELS (Reuters) - European Council President Donald Tusk said on Friday he had no mandate to reopen Brexit negotiations with Britain, while the head of the bloc's executive, Jean-Claude Juncker, said he "admired" Prime Minister Theresa May. Tusk and Juncker were speaking at a news conference after two days of talks at an EU summit that were dominated by the issue of Brexit and saw the other 27 national leaders of the bloc offer May only vague assurances over their Brexit deal. "I have no mandate to organize any further negotiations. ...

    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 11:25:41 -0500
  • Yes, he really said that. What Trump gets about his presidency that critics don't. news

    When Trump flouts the conventions of the office, he’s winning with his core voters. It doesn’t matter what he’s saying — what matters is that he’s making the rest of us howl in indignation.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 05:00:00 -0500
  • Alaska Airlines to give priority boarding to people in ugly sweaters news

    Alaska Airlines will let passengers wearing ugly sweaters board early on Friday, Dec. 21 in honor of National Ugly Holiday Sweater Day.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 14:32:35 -0500
  • US airliner turned back after human heart left on board news

    A Southwest Airlines flight headed from Seattle to Dallas was turned back mid-flight after it was discovered that a human heart had been left on board, officials said Thursday. The plane had was over eastern Idaho -- around 600 miles (950 kilometers) into the journey -- when staff discovered the "life critical cargo shipment," meant for delivery back in a Seattle hospital after being transported from California. "Once we realized the error we immediately worked to return to Seattle," airline spokesman Dan Landson told AFP.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 16:37:44 -0500
  • Girl dies after being detained by U.S. Border Patrol-Washington Post news

    A 7-year-old girl from Guatemala died of dehydration and shock hours after she was taken into U.S. Border Patrol custody, the Washington Post reported on Thursday. Early on Dec. 7, the girl started having seizures, and emergency responders measured her body temperature at 105.7 degrees, the Post said. U.S. Customs and Border Protection did not immediately respond to a request from Reuters for comment.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 21:33:06 -0500
  • Brad Ford and The Hudson Company Team Up for a Connecticut Showroom That Emphasizes Craftsmanship news

    The designer and Hudson Company founder Jamie Hammel bring their shared passion for fine craftsmanship to Ridgefield

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 17:47:40 -0500
  • Michigan Unions Dodge Republican Attack In Lame-Duck Session news

    A plan by Michigan Republicans to weaken public-sector unions in the state

    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 16:41:44 -0500
  • Our 2018 Range Rover Velar Is Exhibiting Electronic Bugs at 22,000 Miles news

    Midway through its long-term test, electronic gremlins continue to mar our experience with the otherwise classy crossover.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 15:00:00 -0500
  • Georgia officer killed after traffic stop; suspect dead news

    DECATUR, Ga. (AP) — A Georgia police officer and a suspect died Thursday night after a traffic stop led to a foot chase and shooting just east of Atlanta, authorities said.

    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 01:48:00 -0500
  • What Is The Deadline for Christmas Shipping? Here’s Everything You Need to Know news

    Deadlines for USPS, UPS, FedEX and Amazon

    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 15:33:22 -0500
  • On criminal justice reform, policy prevails over politics news

    The First Step Act is expected to be passed by the Senate soon and then to be signed by President Trump, reversing more than two decades of tough-on-crime policies.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 17:32:27 -0500
  • Bear attacks woman outside Pennsylvania home, drags her 88 yards news

    Game wardens say a bear attacked a woman outside her home in Pennsylvania and dragged her more than 80 yards

    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 10:41:12 -0500
  • Iran urges West to end 'absurdities' on missiles news

    Iran on Thursday urged the United States and its allies to stop their "absurd" accusations about Iranian missile tests, a day after Washington urged the UN to adopt punitive measures against Tehran. "US & allies should cease their hypocritical absurdities abt Iran's missiles," Iranian Foreign Minister Javad Zarif wrote on Twitter. Beneath the text, Zarif published a graphic detailing arms exports to Saudi Arabia from 2013 to 2017 using figures from the Stockholm International Peace Research Institute (SIPRI).

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 11:53:15 -0500
  • In an African first, a cannabis expo...without cannabis news

    What it didn't have, however, was a cannabis plant. The four-day expo, which opened in South Africa's capital Pretoria on Thursday, was a stark illustration of the legal grey area the nascent industry occupies in the continent's most developed economy. In September, the Constitutional Court decriminalised the use and cultivation of cannabis in private space.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 12:23:05 -0500
  • 7 Incredible Suites at Europe’s Top Ski Resorts

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    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 16:30:07 -0500
  • Death penalty sentences, executions remained at near-record lows in 2018

    The numbers of prisoners on death row, new death sentences and executions remained low by historical standards in 2018.

    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 00:01:01 -0500
  • Cadillac's 3-row XT6 SUV loses camouflage for Detroit Auto Show news

    Cadillac confirmed this week that the forthcoming XT6 crossover SUV will be unveiled at the Detroit Auto Show next month. The Caddy that we got a camouflaged sneak peek at a couple months ago has been confirmed for the Detroit Auto Show in January according to Automotive News. The XT6 SUV is expected to fill the vacancy in the Cadillac portfolio between the midsize XT5 crossover and the full-size Escalade, featuring three-rows of sets like its bigger sibling.

    Thu, 13 Dec 2018 10:01:19 -0500
  • Russian Orthodox church calls on UN for help in Ukraine news

    MINSK, Belarus (AP) — The Russian Orthodox Church on Friday called on the United Nations, the leaders of Germany and France, the pope and other spiritual leaders to protect believers in Ukraine in the face of pressure on Moscow-affiliated clerics.

    Fri, 14 Dec 2018 09:05:12 -0500
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