Iran’s Rouhani fumes at US after Ahvaz parade attack

President Rouhani says Gulf States, backed by the US, enabled the deadly gun attack that killed 25 ...
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‘If she’s gonna die, I’m gonna die with her’

Survivor of Ottawa tornado sobs as he recalls how winds almost tore his daughter from his arms.

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The Latest: Iran's Guard vows 'revenge' over parade attack

TEHRAN, Iran (AP) — The Latest on the fallout from Saturday's attack on a military parade in Iran (all times ...
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Palestinian detained on suspicion of planning terror attack

After police receive tip-off about suspect’s license plate, cops detains him in Afula; 21-year-old taken for questioning by Shin Bet; ...
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‘Russia is defining new rules to the game’

MK Shelah of foreign affairs and defense committee says Russia is using the plane crash incident to restrict Israel's movement ...
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Russia blames Israel for downing of plane by Syrian forces

MOSCOW (AP) — The Russian Defense Ministry on Sunday again blamed Israel for the downing of a Russian plane by ...
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Iran says cannot 'interact' with US

Iran says cannot 'interact' with USIran cannot “interact” with the United States as it is a country whose word cannot be trusted, supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei was quoted as saying on Wednesday. Because America is not committed to its promises,” Press TV quoted him in English as saying. The conditions addressed every aspect of Iran’s missile programme and what the US calls its “malign influence” across the region, including support for Syrian President Bashar al-Assad, Hezbollah and Huthi rebels in Yemen.


Hawaii volcano belches new ash plume as geothermal wells secured from harm

Hawaii volcano belches new ash plume as geothermal wells secured from harmBy Marco Garcia VOLCANO, Hawaii (Reuters) – The restive Kilauea Volcano belched clouds of ash into the skies over Hawaii’s Big Island twice more on Wednesday as civil defense authorities reported that pressurized geothermal wells at a nearby power plant had been secured from approaching lava. The latest back-to-back upheavals of ash from the main summit crater of Kilauea — one before dawn and another several hours later — came on the 21st day of what geologists rank as one of the biggest eruption cycles in a century from one of the world’s most active volcanoes. The Hawaii County Civil Defense agency warned in its latest bulletin that residents downwind of Kilauea should take care to avoid exposure to ash, which can cause eye irritation and breathing difficulties, particularly in people with respiratory problems.