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  • Knife-wielding attacker slashes face of U.S. ambassador in South Korea

    Handout photo of U.S. Ambassador to South Korea Lippert leaving after he was slashed in the face by a member of a pro-Korean unification group at a public forum in central SeoulBy James Pearson and Ju-min Park SEOUL (Reuters) - U.S. ambassador to South Korea Mark Lippert underwent two-and-a-half hours of surgery after he was slashed in the face by a Korean nationalist in an attack at a breakfast forum in Seoul on Thursday to discuss Korean reunification. In 2010, Kim tried to attack the Japanese ambassador to South Korea by throwing a piece of concrete and was given a suspended jail term, according to police. The attack was a protest against joint military exercises by South Korean and U.S. troops, which Kim said interfered with reconciliation between North and South Korea, according to police following an interrogation. U.S. President Barack Obama called Lippert to wish him a speedy recovery, a White House official said.




  • Islamic State torches oil field near Tikrit as militia advance
    By Saif Hameed and Dominic Evans BAGHDAD (Reuters) - Islamic State militants have set fire to oil wells northeast of the city of Tikrit, a witness said, to obstruct an assault by Shi'ite militia fighters and Iraqi soldiers trying to drive them from the Sunni Muslim city and surrounding towns. The witness and a military source said Islamic State fighters ignited the fire at the Ajil oil field to shield themselves from attack by Iraqi military helicopters. The offensive is the biggest Iraqi forces have yet mounted against IS, which has declared an Islamic caliphate on captured territory in Iraq and Syria and spread fear across the region by slaughtering Arab and Western hostages and killing or kidnapping members of religious minorities like Yazidis and Christians. Black smoke could be seen rising from the oil field since Wednesday afternoon, said the witness, who accompanied Iraqi militia and soldiers as they advanced on Tikrit from the east.

  • Kerry tries to reassure Iran's Gulf rivals on nuclear talks
    By Arshad Mohammed RIYADH (Reuters) - U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry told Gulf Arab states on Thursday Washington was not seeking a "grand bargain" with Iran, and said a nuclear deal with Tehran would be in their interests. The United State's Gulf allies, particularly the Sunni Muslim kingdom of Saudi Arabia, are concerned that Shi'ite Iran will gain from any agreement to end years of dispute over its nuclear ambitions. "Even as we engage in these discussions with Iran around its nuclear program, we will not take our eye off of Iran's other destabilizing actions in places like Syria, Lebanon, Iraq and the Arabian peninsula, Yemen particularly," Kerry said after meeting Saudi King Salman and Foreign Minister Prince Saud al-Faisal.

  • Yemen's Houthis seize national dialogue HQ, president insists group must leave Sanaa

    Yemen's President Abd-Rabbu Mansour Hadi talks with U.S. ambassador to Yemen Matthew H. Tueller during a meeting in the southern port city of AdenBy By Mohammed Ghobari SANAA (Reuters) - Yemen's dominant Shi'ite Muslim Houthi militia seized the offices of a political conciliation body late on Wednesday, hours after the president refused U.N.-brokered talks with their powerful movement unless they withdrew from Sanaa. Yemen, a neighbor of top oil exporter Saudi Arabia and global security worry because of its strong al Qaeda presence, is caught in a stand-off between Western-backed President Abd-Rabbu Mansour Hadi and the Houthi clan, now the country's de facto rulers who are supported by Iran. Soon afterwards, the United Nations announced it would mediate in a dialogue between the two sides, warning that Yemen was sliding toward civil war. Around 15 armed Houthis forced their way into and searched the offices of the National Dialogue's secretariat in Sanaa late on Wednesday, the general secretariat said in a statement.




  • British teacher jailed for trying to join Islamic State in Syria
    A science teacher from northern England who supported Islamic State fighters in Syria before trying to go there himself has been jailed for six years. Jamshed Javeed, whose family hid his passport in an effort to stop him from traveling to Syria, was "determined to go through with his plans", Manchester police said in a statement on Thursday. The 30-year-old, who had taught at a secondary high school in Bolton, was last year convicted of terrorism offences after pleading guilty at a court in London to assisting others to commit acts of terrorism and preparing to travel to Syria. Security officials say some 500 Britons, most with Muslim immigrant backgrounds, are believed to be fighting in Iraq and Syria, though the true number could be much higher.

  • Ukraine military says one soldier killed in past 24 hours in east

    A armoured personnel carrier belonging to the separatist self-proclaimed Donetsk People's Republic army drives near Donetsk airportBy Pavel Polityuk and Natalia Zinets KIEV (Reuters) - One Ukrainian serviceman was killed and another wounded in fighting with pro-Russian separatists in the east, military spokesman Vladislav Seleznyov said on Thursday, as Kiev accused rebels of increasing violations of a ceasefire deal. President Petro Poroshenko, whose initiative to boost the armed forces by a third was passed easily in parliament, has called the ceasefire the last chance for peace with the pro-Russian rebels. Some 6,000 people have been killed in fighting since separatists took up arms last year in Ukraine's eastern industrial heartland - the 'Donbass' - in response to the overthrow of the Moscow-backed president, Viktor Yanukovich, in Kiev. Another military spokesman said rebels had attacked Ukrainian troops' positions or civilian targets 40 times within the previous 24 hours, including 17 artillery attacks.




  • Israel eases restrictions on Gaza vegetable exports
    JERUSALEM (AP) — Israel has eased its restrictions on Gaza vegetable exports, a move that could help both Palestinian farmers and pious Jews.

  • Egypt puts over 200 on trial, accused of militant activity
    An Egyptian court opened the trial on Thursday of 213 suspected militants, including members of the army and police, on charges of joining Egypt's most active militant group and attempting to assassinate the interior minister, judicial sources said. Egypt has been grappling with rising Islamist militancy since then-army chief Abdel Fattah al-Sisi ousted freely elected President Mohamed Mursi of the Muslim Brotherhood in 2013 after mass protests against his rule. Hundreds of soldiers and policemen have been killed in deadly attacks claimed by the Sinai-based Ansar Bayt al-Maqdis group, which changed its name to Sinai Province after pledging allegiance to Islamic State, the hardline Sunni militant group that has seized swathes of Iraq and Syria.

  • Rwanda's Kagame looks set to join Africa's stay-put leaders

    Rwanda's President Paul Kagame appears set to bend the rules to extend his mandateAs the second and final mandate of Rwanda's President Paul Kagame draws to a close, there are increasing indications he may join other African leaders in bending the rules and staying put. Rwanda watchers say that in a country where the political debate is tightly controlled, campaigning for a third term has essentially begun in earnest. Kagame, 57, has been at the top of Rwandan politics since 1994, when an offensive by his ethnic Tutsi rebel force, the Rwandan Patriotic Front (RPF), put an end to a genocide by Hutu extremists that left an estimated 800,000 of his community dead. From the trauma of genocide, he has been painted as a guarantor of stability and economic development, earning praise from donors -- and his supporters insist many in Rwanda view the prospect of his departure as a step into the unknown.




  • British spy agencies told to target middle-aged mums

    A parliamentary report calls for more women to be recruited into the secret servicesDitch the preconceptions about Bond girls -- Britain's spy agencies should be recruiting middle-aged mothers to expand their talent pool, parliament's intelligence and security committee said Thursday. Where MI5, MI6 and GCHQ once picked out new recruits by laying a discreet hand on the shoulder of students at Oxford and Cambridge universities, they are now being urged to use online forums such as Mumsnet. "Women who have had children, who have brought their families up, they've got a different life experience -- and I don't think we've even touched that pool of people," said Hazel Blears, lead author of the committee's report. Despite progress in the past 15 years, the report found that women currently make up just 37 percent of the intelligence workforce, many of them in junior roles.




  • Fleeing Tikrit residents fear no return as Iraqi forces close in
    By Isabel Coles ERBIL, Iraq (Reuters) - As Iraqi forces close in, Tikrit's few remaining civilians are cutting up white clothes and fabric to make flags of surrender, fearing their Shi'ite liberators more than the Islamic State militants occupying the Sunni city. Most residents of Tikrit fled in the months after the extremist group took over in June. "Some people say they would rather die in their own homes," said 37-year-old Abu Saif, who sought refuge in Kirkuk after leaving Tikrit on Wednesday as security forces, Shi'ite militia known as the Hashid Shaabi and a small contingent of Sunni fighters advanced. "The situation is frightening," Abu Saif said.

  • Family: Canadian pastor has been detained in North Korea
    TORONTO (AP) — Canada's government has confirmed that a Canadian pastor has been detained in North Korea, the man's family said Thursday.

  • UN rights chief: discredit IS, give peaceful Muslims courage

    UN High Commissioner for Human Rights, Jordan's Zeid Ra'ad al Hussein attends the High-Level Segment of the 28th session of the Human Rights Council, at the European headquarters of the United Nations in Geneva, Switzerland, Monday, March 2, 2015. The Human Rights Council opens a four-week session with member states and top officials. (AP Photo/Keystone, Salvatore Di Nolfi)BERLIN (AP) — The United Nations' human rights chief is advocating an effort to discredit the Islamic State group and encourage peaceful Muslims to take a stand against extremist violence.




  • Andreas Seppi to face Andrei Golubev in Davis Cup
    ASTANA, Kazakhstan (AP) — Andreas Seppi will face Andrei Golubev in the first round of the Davis Cup when Italy takes on Kazakhstan.

  • Last Ebola patient is released in Liberia

    Ebola patient Beatrice Yardolo, leaves the Chinese Ebola treatment center were she was treated on the outskirts of Monrovia, Liberia, Thursday, March 5, 2015. Liberia released its last Ebola patient, a 58-year old English teacher, from a treatment center in the capital on Thursday, beginning its countdown to being declared Ebola free. 'I am one of the happiest human beings today on earth because it was not easy going through this situation and coming out alive,' Beatrice Yardolo told The Associated Press after her release. She kept thanking God and the health workers at the center.(AP Photo/ Abbas Dulleh)MONROVIA, Liberia (AP) — Liberia released its last Ebola patient, a 58-year old teacher, from a treatment center in the capital on Thursday, beginning its countdown to being declared Ebola free.




  • US will not take eye off Iran's 'destabilising' acts: Kerry

    US Secretary of State John Kerry speaks during a joint press conference in Riyadh, on March 5, 2015The United States is keeping an eye on Iran's 'destabilising' acts while the two nations try to reach a deal on Tehran's nuclear programme, Secretary of State John Kerry said Thursday. "Even as we engage in these discussions with Iran around this programme, we will not take our eye off Iran's destabilising actions in places like Syria, Lebanon, Iraq and the Arabian Peninsula, Yemen particularly," he told reporters in Riyadh. Kerry, who arrived in Saudi Arabia after three days of talks with Iran's foreign minister, said he came to update Gulf foreign ministers on the negotiations. Saudi Arabia and the five other Sunni Gulf nations remain wary about a rapprochement between Shiite-dominated Iran and Washington.




  • US draft urges UN to condemn use of chlorine in Syria
    UNITED NATIONS (AP) — The United States has circulated a draft resolution in the U.N. Security Council that condemns the use of toxic chemicals such as chlorine in Syria without outright assigning blame.

  • Italian PM in Moscow to discuss Russia-EU ties

    Visiting Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi, left, meets with Russian President Vladimir Putin in Moscow, Russia, Thursday, March 5, 2015. (AP Photo/RIA Novosti Kremlin, Mikhail Klimentyev, Presidential Press Service)MOSCOW (AP) — Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi visited Moscow Thursday for talks focusing on Russia-EU ties, which have been badly strained by the Ukrainian crisis.




  • Ex-crew recognizes photos of sunken Japanese battleship

    This Sunday March 1, 2015, image provided by Microsoft co-founder and philanthropist Paul Allen and captured with a high-definition camera mounted on an underwater probe, shows what Allen’s team believes is a catapult system from a massive Japanese World War II battleship off the coast of the Philippines. In a statement Allen’s team says it found the battleship just off the Sibuyan Sea, using an autonomous underwater vehicle in its third dive after narrowing down the search area using detailed undersea topographical data and other locator devices. Japanese experts said that they were eager to study the images to try to confirm the ship’s identity. (AP Photo/Paul Allen)TOKYO (AP) — A former crewmember on a Japanese battleship that sank during World War II said Thursday he recognized photos of wreckage discovered this week off the Philippines by a team led by Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen.




  • Kerry seeks to ease Arab concerns of Iran deal

    U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry puts in an ear piece for translation during a news conference with Saudi Foreign Minister Saud bin Faisal bin Abdulaziz Al Saud on Thursday, March 5, 2015, in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. Kerry sought Thursday to ease Gulf Arab concerns about an emerging nuclear deal with Iran and explore ways to calm instability in Yemen and other troubled nations in the Middle East. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci, Pool)RIYADH, Saudi Arabia (AP) — U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry sought Thursday to ease Gulf Arab concerns about an emerging nuclear deal with Iran and vowed that any agreement reached would not reduce America's commitment to combating Tehran's destabilizing actions in the Middle East and beyond.




  • Myanmar cracks down on education protest at Yangon pagoda

    Protesters are detained by police after a gathering opposing a new education law in Yangon, Myanmar, Thursday, March 5, 2015. Police cracked down on students and other activists opposing Myanmar's new education law, charging protesters with batons and dragging them into trucks at the landmark Sule Pagoda in the heart of the old capital, Yangon. (AP Photo/Khin Maung Win)YANGON, Myanmar (AP) — Police cracked down on students and other activists opposing Myanmar's new education law on Thursday, charging protesters with batons and dragging them into trucks at a well-known pagoda in the heart of the old capital.




  • Egypt's el-Sissi replaces interior minister in reshuffle

    FILE - In this Monday, Jan. 26, 2015 file photo, Egypt's Interior Minister Mohammed Ibrahim speaks during a press conference in Cairo, Egypt. Egyptian President Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi reshuffled his Cabinet on Thursday, March 5, 2015, replacing the powerful minister in charge of the nation's police along with five other ministers, state television reported. It said Interior Minister Mohammed Ibrahim, who is in charge of police, was replaced by another police general, Magdy Abdel-Ghafar, a career officer in the feared State Security Agency.(AP Photo/Hassan Ammar, File)CAIRO (AP) — Egyptian President Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi reshuffled his Cabinet on Thursday, replacing the powerful minister in charge of the nation's police along with six other ministers, state television reported.




  • 'Military pressure' may be needed to oust Assad: Kerry

    US Secretary of State John Kerry attends a meeting of Gulf foreign ministers at Riyadh Air Base, on March 5, 2015 in the Saudi capitalRiyadh (AFP) - Military pressure may be needed to oust Syria's President Bashar al-Assad, US Secretary of State John Kerry said in Saudi Arabia on Thursday.




  • Egypt interior minister replaced in reshuffle

    Egypt's Interior Minister Mohamed Ibrahim was replaced following mounting criticism of the failure of security forces to prevent militant attacksEgypt's presidency said Thursday Interior Minister Mohamed Ibrahim, who spearheaded a deadly crackdown on supporters of ousted president Mohamed Morsi, had been replaced in a cabinet purge. He was replaced by Magdy Mohamed Abdel Hamid Abdel Ghaffar, who previously served in the state security apparatus.




  • Finland should not exclude NATO application in next four years: PM

    Finland Prime Minister Stubb listens during the Europe's Twin Challenges: Growth and Stability event in the Swiss mountain resort of DavosPrime Minister Alexander Stubb said on Thursday that Finland, which shares a 1,300 Km (800 mile) border with Russia, should not exclude the possibility of seeking membership of NATO over the next four years. Russian air force and naval activity in the Nordic area and pro-Russian insurgency in eastern Ukraine have stirred debate on NATO membership ahead of elections in April. "I do not see Finnish NATO membership happening in the near future," Stubb, who himself backs membership, told a joint news conference with NATO's Secretary General Jens Stoltenberg. "It is very important that in the span of the next government we don't exclude the possibility of seeking NATO membership... Second, it would be useful to have a report on pros and cons on possible NATO membership." An electoral term in Finland is four years.




  • Netanyahu's Iran speech gains tacit support in Saudi Arabia

    U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry walks with Saud bin Faisal bin Abdulaziz Al Saud, Foreign Minister of Saudi Arabia, before a visit with Saudi King Salman bin Abdulaziz al-Saud at Diriya Farm, on Thursday, March 5, 2015, in Diriya, Saudi Arabia. Kerry planned to meet with Arab Gulf state allies in Riyadh Thursday before sitting down with the foreign ministers of France, Britain, and Germany in Paris on Saturday to share the state of the Iran nuclear negotiations. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci, Pool)DUBAI, United Arab Emirates (AP) — Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu's fiery speech this week before the U.S. Congress, in which he argued against an emerging nuclear deal with Iran, has received tacit support from an unlikely quarter -- Saudi Arabia.




  • Russian troops dying in 'large numbers' in eastern Ukraine: NATO

    A Russian flag flies on a howitzer as a military convoy withdraws from the eastern Ukrainian city of Starobeshevo, on February 25, 2015Riga (AFP) - Russian troops are dying in combat in "large numbers" in eastern Ukraine, where pro-Russian separatists have been fighting against government forces for a year, a NATO official said Thursday.




  • Amid crisis, Venezuelans commemorate Chavez

    In this Feb. 28, 2015 photo, a man holds a framed image of the late President Hugo Chavez during a pro-government rally outside of the Miraflores presidential palace in Caracas, Venezuela. Venezuelans are commemorating Hugo Chavez on the second anniversary of his death, Thursday, March 5, 2015, even as an economic crisis threatens to undo the former president’s legacy of lifting thousands out of poverty. (AP Photo/Fernando Llano)CARACAS, Venezuela (AP) — Early morning fireworks burst over Venezuela's capital on Thursday for a commemoration of Hugo Chavez on the second anniversary of his death, even as an economic crisis threatens to undo the former president's legacy of lifting many out of poverty.




  • Unrest shakes Aleppo as rebels say ceasefire plan 'dead end'

    Syrian fire-fighters put out a blaze at the scene of a reported barrel bomb strike by regime forces on the Qadi Askar rebel-held district of Aleppo, on March 5, 2015Heavy clashes and a regime barrel bomb attack shook the Syrian city of Aleppo Thursday after rebels tried to seize an intelligence headquarters in a forceful rejection of UN ceasefire efforts. The fresh violence came during a visit to Aleppo by a delegation sent by UN envoy Staffan de Mistura, who is seeking to "freeze" fighting in the devastated northern city. Wednesday's attack on the air force intelligence offices, which left at least 20 members of regime security forces and 14 rebels dead, was the worst unrest in Aleppo since the opposition rejected the peace plan on Sunday. Samir Nashar, a member of the opposition National Coalition who is in contact with groups who attacked the regime building, said the assault "sends a clear message to the regime and to De Mistura" that the rebels reject his initiative.




  • Cyprus central bank: all money controls gone by month's end

    A protestor shouts slogans during an anti austerity demonstration outside a European Central Bank Governing Council meeting at the conference center in capital Nicosia, Cyprus, Wednesday, March 4, 2015. Several thousand demonstrators in Cyprus called for an end to austerity policies they say has driven many in the bailed-out country to poverty. (AP Photo/Petros Karadjias)NICOSIA, Cyprus (AP) — Cyprus' central bank chief says the remaining restrictions on cash transfers out of the country will be eliminated by the end of this month.




  • Algeria passes law banning violence against women

    Algeria has criminalised violence against womenAlgeria's parliament passed a law on Thursday criminalising violence against women, in a move criticised by both Islamist lawmakers as well as Amnesty. The law makes inflicting injury on one's spouse punishable with up to 20 years in prison, and allows a judge to hand down life sentences for domestic violence resulting in death. The bill passed in a vote attended by more than half of Algeria's 462 MPs, and the result drew the ire of some of the assembly's Islamists. In contrast, a deputy from the ruling National Liberation Front told AFP that Thursday was "a great day" following the adoption of the anti-violence measures.




  • British teacher jailed for trying to join IS

    A chemistry teacher was jailed for six years for trying to join the Islamic State groupA chemistry teacher was jailed for six years in Britain on Thursday for trying to join Islamic State jihadists fighting in Syria, against the wishes of his family who desperately tried to stop him. Jamshed Javeed, 30, one of a group of radicalised Muslims from Manchester in northwest England, was arrested in December 2013 as he was about to travel to the Middle East -- after helping his younger brother and three others make the same trip. At the high-security Woolwich Crown Court in southeast London, judge Michael Topolski said Javeed was "adherent to a violent jihadist mindset" and should be considered "dangerous".




  • Davis Cup draws for the 1st round
    Draw for the first round of the Davis Cup:

  • Bangladesh Islamist appeals against death sentence for war crimes
    By Serajul Quadir DHAKA (Reuters) - A senior leader of Bangladesh's largest Islamist party appealed to the Supreme Court on Thursday to scrap the death penalty passed on him for genocide and torture of civilians during the country's 1971 war. Thursday was the last day permitted for Muhammad Kamaruzzaman, 63, an assistant secretary general of the Jamaat-e-Islami Bangladesh, to appeal for a review. On November 3 last year the Supreme Court upheld the death sentence for mass killing, murder, abduction, torture, rape, and other atrocities during the war of independence from Pakistan.

  • US stocks open higher; Pharmacyclics jumps on AbbVie bid

    Chinese Premier Li Keqiang delivers the work report during the opening session of the National People's Congress at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing, Thursday, March 5, 2015. (AP Photo/Ng Han Guan)NEW YORK (AP) — U.S. stocks opened higher on Thursday, led by gains for utilities and health care companies. Pharmacyclics, a pharmaceutical company that makes cancer drug Imbruvica, surged after AbbVie said it would acquire the company for $21 billion.




  • Sri Lanka cabinet suspends Chinese project on approval issue

    An engineer walks through a part of a construction site of Chinese investment "Colombo Port City" in ColomboBy Shihar Aneez COLOMBO (Reuters) - Sri Lanka suspended a $1.5-billion Chinese luxury real estate project in Colombo on Thursday until it obtains required government approvals, a move that risks a diplomatic row with its biggest foreign investor. The new government, elected in January promising to end the corruption it said was rife in the country, decided at a cabinet meeting to suspend the project critics have called a sweetheart deal between China and the previous administration. The project, the biggest of several Chinese investments in Sri Lankan ports and infrastructure, involves a port city on reclaimed land in the capital, complete with shopping malls, a water sports area, golf course, hotels, apartments and marinas. Government spokesman Rajitha Senaratne said the China Communications Construction Co Ltd (CCCC) project had been launched "without relevant approvals from concerned institutions".




  • Israel resuming some Gaza produce imports halted in 2007

    A Palestinian worker cuts cherry tomatoes off the vine in a greenhouse in RafahIsrael will start buying some fruit and vegetables from the Gaza Strip next week, a partial resumption of imports halted when the Islamist group Hamas took over the Palestinian territory in 2007, Israeli officials said on Thursday. They said the measure was designed to help a Gaza economy devastated by last year's war with Israel, and to make up for a shortfall in produce from Israeli farmlands left fallow during the current Jewish lunar calendar year in accordance with biblical law. The move was welcomed by Jamal Abu al-Naja, director of the Gaza Vegetable Production and Export Association, who said he hoped it would help make up farmers losses and eventually encourage working farms to seek bank funding to expand their production.




  • Gunmen make off with more than $2 million in Brazil
    SAO PAULO (AP) — Brazilian police say gunmen raided a security company and made off with the equivalent of more than $2 million.


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