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US: New sanctions on Russia could come Tuesday

WASHINGTON (AP) — The White House says the United States could impose additional economic sanctions on Russia as soon as Tuesday.

Kerry shrugs off Israeli criticism

Secretary of State John Kerry, right, and Ukrainian Foreign Minister Pavlo Klimkin shake hands at the State Department in Washington, Tuesday, July 29, 2014, during a news conference. The United States says there's been "no shred of evidence" that Russia is willing to help end the violence and bloodshed between the Ukraine separatists backed by Moscow and the government in Kiev. (AP Photo/Cliff Owen) WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of State John Kerry said Tuesday widespread criticism of his efforts to win a cease-fire between Israel and Hamas don't worry him and said he will continue to work toward that goal because Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu asked him to.


Israeli PM has asked for US help on Gaza truce: Kerry

An Israeli canon fires towards targets in the Gaza Strip from their position along the border between Israel and the Hamas-controlled Gaza Strip on July 29, 2014 Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has asked for fresh US help in trying to broker a ceasefire in Gaza, top US diplomat John Kerry said Tuesday. He raised it with me, as he has consistently," Kerry said. Netanyahu had said he "would embrace a ceasefire that permits Israel to protect itself against the tunnels and obviously not be disadvantaged for the great sacrifice they have made thus far." The US secretary of state also dismissed a torrent of attacks in the Israeli press since his failed mediation attempt during a week-long Middle East trip last week.


US negotiator gives no hard deadline for Iran deal

U.S. State Department Under Secretary For Political Affairs Wendy Sherman testifies before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, July 29, 2014, on the P5 + 1 negotiations with Iran. The Obama administration is refusing to impose a hard deadline for a deal with Iran to prevent it from developing nuclear weapons. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh) WASHINGTON (AP) — The Obama administration's chief nuclear negotiator refused Tuesday to provide a hard deadline for a deal with Iran to prevent it from developing nuclear weapons. She vowed to consult with Congress before suspending more economic sanctions on Tehran, but said the administration won't necessarily seek lawmakers' approval.


US negotiator gives no hard deadline for Iran deal

U.S. State Department Under Secretary For Political Affairs Wendy Sherman testifies before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, July 29, 2014, on the P5 + 1 negotiations with Iran. The Obama administration is refusing to impose a hard deadline for a deal with Iran to prevent it from developing nuclear weapons. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh) WASHINGTON (AP) — The Obama administration's chief nuclear negotiator refused Tuesday to provide a hard deadline for a deal with Iran to prevent it from developing nuclear weapons. She vowed to consult with Congress before suspending more economic sanctions on Tehran, but said the administration won't necessarily seek lawmakers' approval.


Sources: EU adopts tough new sanctions on Russia

BRUSSELS (AP) — Frustrated by the apparent ineffectiveness of previous sanctions and outraged by the deaths of 298 people aboard the Malaysia Airlines plane downed over eastern Ukraine, the European Union adopted tough new economic sanctions against Russia Tuesday, two diplomats said.

Sources: EU adopts tough new sanctions on Russia

BRUSSELS (AP) — Frustrated by the apparent ineffectiveness of previous sanctions and outraged by the deaths of 298 people aboard the Malaysia Airlines plane downed over eastern Ukraine, the European Union adopted tough new economic sanctions against Russia Tuesday, two diplomats said.

US preparing new Russia sanctions: Kerry

Ukrainian Foreign Minister Pavlo Klimkin (L) and US Secretary of State John Kerry deliver remarks during a joint press conference on July 29, 2014 in Washington, DC The United States is drawing up fresh sanctions against Russia for its role in fuelling the crisis in Ukraine, top US diplomat John Kerry warned Tuesday. "We are in the process of preparing additional sanctions, with Europe," Kerry told reporters, shortly after the EU finally adopted broad economic measures against Moscow. Speaking after meeting with new Ukrainian Foreign Minister Pavlo Klimkin at the State Department, Kerry revealed he had again raised US concerns over Russia's role in stirring unrest in eastern Ukraine during a telephone call Tuesday with his Russian counterpart Sergei Lavrov. "President Putin can make a huge difference here if he chooses to, and we and our European partners will take additional measures and impose wider sanctions on key sections of the Russian economy if that is what we must do," Kerry said.


Clean air rules assailed as too much, too little

FILE - In this June 2, 2014 file photo, a hill of coal is seen at the North Omaha Station, a coal-burning power station, in Omaha, Nebraska. Hundreds of people have signed up to tell the EPA what they think of proposed rules to cut pollution from power plants during public hearings to take place in Denver on July 29 and 30, 2014. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik, File) DENVER (AP) — Hundreds of people across the country are telling the Environmental Protection Agency its new rules for power-plant pollution either go too far or not far enough.


US: No sign Russia helping to ease Ukraine fight

Secretary of State John Kerry, speaks to reporters at the State Department in Washington, Tuesday, July 29, 2014, during a news conference with Ukrainian Foreign Minister Pavlo Klimkin. The United States says there's been "no shred of evidence" that Russia is willing to help end the violence and bloodshed between the Ukraine separatists backed by Moscow and the government in Kiev. (AP Photo/Cliff Owen) WASHINGTON (AP) — The United States on Tuesday said Russia has "not shown a shred of evidence" that it is willing to help end the violence between the Ukraine separatists backed by Moscow and the government that is trying to maintain its sovereignty.


US: No sign Russia helping to ease Ukraine fight

Secretary of State John Kerry, speaks to reporters at the State Department in Washington, Tuesday, July 29, 2014, during a news conference with Ukrainian Foreign Minister Pavlo Klimkin. The United States says there's been "no shred of evidence" that Russia is willing to help end the violence and bloodshed between the Ukraine separatists backed by Moscow and the government in Kiev. (AP Photo/Cliff Owen) WASHINGTON (AP) — The United States on Tuesday said Russia has "not shown a shred of evidence" that it is willing to help end the violence between the Ukraine separatists backed by Moscow and the government that is trying to maintain its sovereignty.


Wall Street flat as telecom gains offset by earnings

A trader works on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange shortly after the market's opening in New York Windstream Holdings jumped 12.8 percent to $11.88 in its busiest trading day on record after the company filed to spin off assets into a tax-efficient publicly-traded real estate investment trust. Merck's new drugs offset declining sales of ones facing generic competition and Pfizer was helped by growing sales of its cancer medicines.


US military deaths in Afghanistan at 2,197

As of Tuesday, July 29, 2014, at least 2,197 members of the U.S. military had died in Afghanistan as a result of the U.S.-led invasion of Afghanistan in late 2001, according to an Associated Press count.

Israeli PM has asked for US help on Gaza truce: Kerry

An Israeli canon fires towards targets in the Gaza Strip from their position along the border between Israel and the Hamas-controlled Gaza Strip on July 29, 2014 Washington (AFP) - Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has asked for fresh US help in trying to broker a ceasefire in Gaza, top US diplomat John Kerry said Tuesday.


EU agrees economic sanctions on Russia

By Justyna Pawlak and Barbara Lewis BRUSSELS (Reuters) - The European Union reached agreement on Tuesday on the bloc's first broad economic sanctions on Russia over its role in Ukraine, diplomats said, marking a new phase in the biggest confrontation between Moscow and the West since the Cold War. The measures will shut state-owned Russian banks out of European capital markets and target the defence sector and sensitive technologies, including oil, but exclude the vital gas sector, on which Europe is heavily dependent. In contrast to the United States, the 28-nation EU, with bigger economic interests at stake, hesitated for months to take decisive action against Moscow. Washington believes flight MH17 was shot down in error by the separatists with a missile supplied by Russia.

East Ukraine rebels threaten to ban OSCE from plane crash site

KIEV (Reuters) - Rebels in east Ukraine accused the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe on Tuesday of "serving the interests of the United States and Ukraine" and said they could ban the security and rights group from working at the crash site of a Malaysian airliner. The self-proclaimed "Donetsk People's Republic" also said in an emailed statement it was going to halt cooperation with the OSCE, until now the main body tasked with negotiating access to the crash site for international experts. (Reporting by Gabriela Baczynska, Editing by Timothy Heritage)

Israeli TV says sides provisionally agree to Gaza truce

JERUSALEM (Reuters) - Israel and Hamas, the Islamist group that rules Gaza, have agreed in principle to a ceasefire in Gaza, Israel's Channel Two television said on Tuesday, citing an unnamed senior Israeli official. The report, which was not immediately confirmed by the Israeli government or Hamas, said the sides had not yet agreed on how long the truce would last. It said Egypt had brokered the reported deal. (Writing by Dan Williams; Editing by Kevin Liffey)

Air France, Virgin among airlines avoiding Iraqi airspace

Major airlines are taking differing stances to flying over Iraq, reflecting the piecemeal approach airlines currently take to flying over conflict zones and ahead of an international meeting of industry representatives to discuss the issue. Airlines have been rethinking flight routes since the downing of Malaysia Airlines Flight MH17, killing all 298 people on board, earlier this month over a rebel-held area of eastern Ukraine. Some carriers temporarily suspended flights to Israel amid hostilities between Israel and the militant group Hamas. Air France-KLM, Britain's Virgin Atlantic [VA.UL], Germany's Air Berlin and Poland's LOT [LOT.UL] said on Tuesday they were not flying over Iraqi airspace for security reasons, a day after Emirates Airline [EMIRA.UL] said it was avoiding the area.

Kerry shrugs off Israeli criticism

WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of State John Kerry says he is not concerned about widespread criticism of his efforts to win a cease-fire between Israel and Hamas and will continue to work toward that goal.

Chinese police shoot dead dozens after attack in Xinjiang

By Ben Blanchard BEIJING (Reuters) - Chinese police shot dead dozens of knife-wielding attackers on Monday morning after they staged assaults on two towns in the western region of Xinjiang, the official Xinhua news agency said on Tuesday. A gang armed with knives had first attacked a police station and government offices in the town of Elixku, in Shache county, it said, quoting local police. The dead and injured include not just Uighurs but members of China's majority Han Chinese population, the report said. The U.S.-based Rebiya Kadeer, president of the exiled World Uyghur Congress (Eds:Correct), called for restraint, saying in a statement that she was worried "China will use this incident to step up repression, causing more people to loose their freedom." The attack took place at the end of the holy month of Ramadan, which officials had tried to get Muslims in Xinjiang to ignore, in an indication of what rights groups say is discrimination targeting the Uighurs.

Gaza fighting rages as Palestinians offer truce

An Israeli howitzer fires a shell towards the Hamas-controlled Gaza Strip, on July 29, 2014 Israel intensified its Gaza bombardment leaving scores dead Tuesday, the 22nd day of a devastating conflict, as Palestinian leaders said an offer of a day-long truce was on the table. Dozens of Palestinians, including women and children, were killed in the Palestinian enclave as diplomatic efforts by the international community and calls for an end to the bloodshed fell on deaf ears.


Gaza fighting rages as Palestinians offer truce

An Israeli howitzer fires a shell towards the Hamas-controlled Gaza Strip, on July 29, 2014 Israel intensified its Gaza bombardment leaving scores dead Tuesday, the 22nd day of a devastating conflict, as Palestinian leaders said an offer of a day-long truce was on the table. Dozens of Palestinians, including women and children, were killed in the Palestinian enclave as diplomatic efforts by the international community and calls for an end to the bloodshed fell on deaf ears.


$1,000 Sovaldi now hepatitis treatment of choice

This undated handout photo provided by Gilead Sciences shows the Hepatitis-C medication Sovaldi. A $1,000-per-pill drug that insurers are reluctant to pay for has quickly become the treatment of choice for a liver-wasting viral disease that affects more than 3 million Americans. In less than six months, prescriptions for Sovaldi have eclipsed all other hepatitis-C pills combined, according to new data from IMS Health. (AP Photo/Gilead Sciences) WASHINGTON (AP) — The price may be high but so is demand. A new $1,000-per-pill drug has become the treatment of choice for Americans with hepatitis C, a liver-wasting disease that affects more than 3 million.


Netherlands: new EU sanctions on Russia would have immediate effect

Dutch Foreign Minister Frans Timmermans said on Tuesday that sanctions on Russian capital markets being considered by European Union member states in response to the Ukraine crisis would have a "far-reaching and immediate effect". Speaking during a debate about the downing of a Malaysian airliner over rebel-held eastern Ukraine that killed 298 people, most of them Dutch, he said the sanctions would send a strong signal to Moscow that "you are on the wrong path". Earlier, Dutch Prime Minister Mark Rutte called Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko to ask him to suspend military operations in the area where the airliner came down to allow international experts to reach the crash site.

IMF's Lagarde says Ukraine program may change if conflict lasts

The International Monetary Fund's $17 billion loan program for Ukraine may have to be revised if the country's conflict in its eastern regions continues for much longer, the head of the IMF said without specifying further. "(The IMF program) is premised on having a degree of resolution of the current conflict in the not-too-distant future," IMF Managing Director Christine Lagarde told reporters on Tuesday.

U.S. nuclear negotiator will not guarantee end to Iran extensions

The lead U.S. nuclear negotiator on Tuesday declined to guarantee that there would be no further extensions of an interim nuclear agreement with Iran, but said participants intend to finish the international talks at the end of the current four-month extension. "Our intent is absolutely to end this on November 24 in one direction or the other," Wendy Sherman, the under secretary of State for political affairs, said at a Senate hearing. Iran and six world powers agreed to extend nuclear talks, and the temporary agreement, by four months after they failed to reach a July 20 deadline for a long-term deal. The deal would gradually lift sanctions, which have crippled Iran's economy, in exchange for curbs on Tehran's atomic program.

U.S. to seize $100 mln of Iraqi Kurdish oil in tanker off Texas

The oil tanker United Kalavyrta approaches Galveston, Texas By Anna Driver and Julia Payne HOUSTON/LONDON (Reuters) - U.S. authorities were set on Tuesday to seize a cargo of crude worth more than $100 million from Iraqi Kurdistan anchored off the Texas coast after a judge approved a request from Baghdad, raising the stakes in an oil sales dispute between Iraq's central government and the autonomous region. The tanker United Kalavrvta, carrying some 1 million barrels of Iraqi Kurdish crude oil, arrived near Galveston Bay on Saturday, but has yet to unload its disputed cargo. The U.S. judge's overnight approval of the request from Baghdad on Monday deals another blow to the Kurdistan Regional Government's (KRG) attempts to establish its own oil sales, which are seen as a crucial step in the autonomous region's push for independence.


U.S. to seize $100 mln of Iraqi Kurdish oil in tanker off Texas

The oil tanker United Kalavyrta approaches Galveston, Texas By Anna Driver and Julia Payne HOUSTON/LONDON (Reuters) - U.S. authorities were set on Tuesday to seize a cargo of crude worth more than $100 million from Iraqi Kurdistan anchored off the Texas coast after a judge approved a request from Baghdad, raising the stakes in an oil sales dispute between Iraq's central government and the autonomous region. The tanker United Kalavrvta, carrying some 1 million barrels of Iraqi Kurdish crude oil, arrived near Galveston Bay on Saturday, but has yet to unload its disputed cargo. The U.S. judge's overnight approval of the request from Baghdad on Monday deals another blow to the Kurdistan Regional Government's (KRG) attempts to establish its own oil sales, which are seen as a crucial step in the autonomous region's push for independence.


Immigration overload: The debate in governor races

AUGUSTA, Maine (AP) — The federal government has placed as many as 30,000 minors who have crossed the border illegally with sponsors across the country, spurring a wide range of reactions from governors, many of whom are up for re-election this fall.

Man cleared in killing seeks millions from state

In this Aug. 19, 2009, file photo, a smiling Kenneth Ireland leaves Superior Court in New Haven, Conn., after all charges were dropped against him in connection with the rape and murder of Barbara Pelkey. New DNA evidence proved he did not commit the crimes. Ireland filed a wrongful imprisonment claim against the state seeking up to $8 million, and a hearing begins Tuesday, July 29, 2014, to determine how much he should be compensated. (AP Photo/Bob Child, File) HARTFORD, Conn. (AP) — A man who was imprisoned 21 years for a rape and murder he did not commit is set to testify at a first-ever Connecticut hearing to determine how much he should be compensated.


Liberians in US worry about Ebola outbreak

MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — An outbreak of Ebola in West Africa may seem like a distant threat to many Americans, but it is causing some to cancel travel plans and stirring fear in Minnesota, which has the largest Liberian immigrant population in the United States.

Poachers threaten new slaughter of South African elephants

Poachers, who slaughtered more than 1,000 rhino in South Africa last year, are now turning their attentions to elephants Rangers in South Africa's Kruger national park, already struggling to cope with well-armed rhino poachers, said Tuesday they were preparing to face a new onslaught against the park's elephants. More than one thousand rhino were slaughtered in South Africa last year, mostly in Kruger, but the park had been spared elephant poaching for more than a decade -- until May. We have the resources to tackle this head on," said Markus Hofmeyer, head of veterinary services at South African National Parks, which manages Kruger.


Woman forgives husband who left son in hot car

NEW HAVEN, Conn. (AP) — A Connecticut woman whose 15-month-old son died this month after her husband left him in a car on a hot day says she forgives him.

Top Asian News at 4:00 p.m. GMT

BEIJING (AP) — China's ruling Communist Party announced an investigation into a feared ex-security chief on Tuesday, demonstrating President Xi Jinping's firm grip on power and breaking a longstanding taboo against publicly targeting the country's topmost leaders. The party's anti-graft watchdog, the Central Commission for Discipline Inspection, said on its website that it is investigating Zhou Yongkang, 71, for serious violations of party discipline, but gave no details. Such an announcement typically paves the way for the official to be ousted from the party and face prosecution.

IMF warns of potential risks to global growth

International Monetary Fund Managing Director Christine Lagarde speaks during a conference about the future of the Euro zone in Paris By Anna Yukhananov WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Sharply higher interest rates around the world could combine with weaker growth in emerging markets to slice as much as 2 percentage points off global growth in the next five years, the International Monetary Fund said on Tuesday. In a report assessing how individual national policies could interact to undermine the world economy, the IMF also warned the conflict between Russia and Ukraine could reverberate to the rest of the region if sanctions against Russia escalate, hitting natural gas supplies to Europe and weakening European banks. The resulting impact could prompt further gyrations in financial markets, in contrast to the recent period of market calm, the IMF said in its 'spillovers' report. In its worst-case scenario, the IMF said the United States and United Kingdom could tighten monetary policy sooner than expected, leading to higher borrowing costs worldwide, even as key emerging market growth slows a further 0.5 percentage point over the next three years.


IMF warns of potential risks to global growth

International Monetary Fund Managing Director Christine Lagarde speaks during a conference about the future of the Euro zone in Paris By Anna Yukhananov WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Sharply higher interest rates around the world could combine with weaker growth in emerging markets to slice as much as 2 percentage points off global growth in the next five years, the International Monetary Fund said on Tuesday. In a report assessing how individual national policies could interact to undermine the world economy, the IMF also warned the conflict between Russia and Ukraine could reverberate to the rest of the region if sanctions against Russia escalate, hitting natural gas supplies to Europe and weakening European banks. The resulting impact could prompt further gyrations in financial markets, in contrast to the recent period of market calm, the IMF said in its 'spillovers' report. In its worst-case scenario, the IMF said the United States and United Kingdom could tighten monetary policy sooner than expected, leading to higher borrowing costs worldwide, even as key emerging market growth slows a further 0.5 percentage point over the next three years.


Study: 35 percent in US facing debt collectors

FILE - In this May 9, 2012 file photo, a Visa credit card is tendered at the opening of the Superdry store in New York's Times Square. More than 35 percent of Americans have debts and unpaid bills that have been reported to collection agencies, according to a study released Tuesday, July 29, 2014, by the Urban Institute. (AP Photo/Richard Drew, File) WASHINGTON (AP) — More than 35 percent of Americans have debts and unpaid bills that have been reported to collection agencies, according to a study released Tuesday by the Urban Institute.


Study: 35 percent in US facing debt collectors

FILE - In this May 9, 2012 file photo, a Visa credit card is tendered at the opening of the Superdry store in New York's Times Square. More than 35 percent of Americans have debts and unpaid bills that have been reported to collection agencies, according to a study released Tuesday, July 29, 2014, by the Urban Institute. (AP Photo/Richard Drew, File) WASHINGTON (AP) — More than 35 percent of Americans have debts and unpaid bills that have been reported to collection agencies, according to a study released Tuesday by the Urban Institute.


Study: 35 percent in US facing debt collectors

FILE - In this May 9, 2012 file photo, a Visa credit card is tendered at the opening of the Superdry store in New York's Times Square. More than 35 percent of Americans have debts and unpaid bills that have been reported to collection agencies, according to a study released Tuesday, July 29, 2014, by the Urban Institute. (AP Photo/Richard Drew, File) WASHINGTON (AP) — More than 35 percent of Americans have debts and unpaid bills that have been reported to collection agencies, according to a study released Tuesday by the Urban Institute.


Suspicious odor prompts evacuation in University City

Suspicious odor prompts evacuation in University City A suspicious odor prompted an evacuation at a building in University City.


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