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02-27-2015 Politics
'Jihadi John' identified, Reuters reports, citing Washington Post and BBC

A man with a British accent seen in ISIS videos showing the beheadings of Western hostages was identified Thursday as Mohammed Emwazi, a Kuwaiti-born Londoner, the Reuters news agency reported, citing The Washington Post and the BBC.

The identity of the man, who's become widely known as "Jihadi John," was confirmed to the Post by one of Emwazi's close friends, the newspaper reported.

A UK human rights group which had contact with Emwazi before he went to Syria also told the newspaper it believes him to be Jihadi John.

London's Metropolitan Police declined to confirm the reported identity.

"We have previously asked media outlets not to speculate about the details of our investigation on the basis that life is at risk," said Commander Richard Walton, of the Metropolitan Police's Counter Terrorism Command.

"We are not going to confirm the identity of anyone at this stage or give an update on the progress of this live counter terrorism investigation."

The masked, black-clad figure believed to be Jihadi John has become a familiar sight in ISIS' gruesome beheading videos.

He appears to be the ISIS militant shown in a video last month demanding a $200 million ransom to spare the lives of two Japanese citizens. That man looks and sounds similar to one who has appeared in at least five previous hostage videos.

U.S. and British officials have previously said they believe they know who Jihadi John is, but they haven't disclosed the information publicly.

That could be because Western intelligence agencies believe they have more to gain from keeping quiet, Aki Peritz, a former CIA officer, told CNN last month.

"They can put pressure on his family, put pressure on his friends," he told CNN. "Maybe they have a line to him. Maybe they know who his cousins are who are going to Syria who can identify him. However, if you publicly tell everybody who he is, his real identity, then maybe he'll go to ground and he'll disappear."

Source: CNN

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02-27-2015 Business
Net neutrality: U.S. moves toward ban on ISPs blocking, slowing traffic

Internet service providers like Comcast, Verizon, AT&T, Sprint and T-Mobile would have to act in the "public interest" when providing a mobile connection to your home or phone, under new rules being considered by the Federal Communications Commission.

The rules would put the Internet in the same regulatory camp as the telephone, banning providers from "unjust or unreasonable" business practices.

The FCC vote on the rules scheduled Thursday is considered a victory for consumer advocates and companies like Netflix and Twitter that have long warned that some providers want to create paid "fast lanes" on the Internet, edging out cash-strapped startups and smaller Internet-based businesses.

The broadband industry is expected to sue, arguing that the plan constitutes dangerous overreach. Republicans in Congress said they will try to pass legislation scrapping the rules, although it's unlikely that such a bill would be signed into law by President Barack Obama.

"One way or another, I am committed to moving a legislative solution, preferably bipartisan, to stop monopoly-era phone regulations that harm Internet consumers and innovation," Sen. John Thune, R-S.D., chairman of the Senate Commerce Committee, said in a statement earlier this week.

Twitter said the new rules were a matter of protecting free expression.

"Safeguarding the historic open architecture of the Internet and the ability for all users to 'innovate without permission' is critical to American economic aspirations and our nation's global competitiveness," Twitter wrote in a company blog post this week.

Net neutrality is the idea that websites or videos load at about the same speed. That means you won't be more inclined to watch a particular show on Amazon Prime instead of on Netflix because Amazon has struck a deal with your service provider to load its data faster.

For years, providers mostly agreed not to pick winners and losers among Web traffic because they didn't want to encourage regulators to step in and because they said consumers demanded it. But that started to change around 2005, when YouTube came online and Netflix became increasingly popular. On-demand video became known as data hogs, and evidence began to surface that some providers were manipulating traffic without telling consumers.

By 2010, the FCC enacted open Internet rules, but the agency's legal approach was eventually struck down. FCC officials are hoping to erase the legal ambiguity by no longer classifying the Internet as an "information service" but a "telecommunications service" subject to Title II of the 1934 Communications Act.

That would dramatically expand regulators' power over the industry by requiring providers to act in the public's interest and enabling the FCC to fine companies found to be employing "unreasonable" business practices.

Source: CTV News

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02-27-2015 General
DC Legalizes Pot in Capital, Despite Threats From Congress

The District of Columbia defied threats from Congress and moved forward Thursday with legalizing possession of marijuana after a voter-approved initiative.

Despite last-minute maneuvers by Republican leaders in Congress and threats that city leaders could face prison time, D.C. Mayor Muriel Bowser said the city was implementing marijuana legalization as approved by voters. The new law took effect at 12:01 a.m.

Bowser, a Democrat, said the city's plans haven't changed despite a letter from two leading House Republicans warning of repercussions if the city moves forward with legalization.

Congress has final say over the laws in the District of Columbia, and the two sides disagree about whether Congress acted quickly enough to block an initiative legalizing pot, which was approved by nearly two-thirds of city voters in November.

Rep. Jason Chaffetz, a Utah Republican who chairs the House Oversight Committee, urged Bowser in a letter late Tuesday to reconsider her plans to implement the initiative, saying that doing so would clearly violate federal law.

"Bullying the District of Columbia is not what his constituents expect, nor do ours," Bowser said. "We do disagree on a matter of law. There are reasonable ways to resolve that without us threatening him or he us."

The District becomes the first place east of the Mississippi River where recreational pot is legal. Alaska also legalized pot this week, joining Colorado and Washington state.

The initiative legalizes possession of up to 2 ounces for use at home, and people are also permitted to grow up to three mature plants. Smoking marijuana in public remains illegal, as does buying or selling the drug.

Congress approved language in December that appeared to block the initiative. District leaders argued it was enacted before Congress took action, even though it had yet to take effect. Chaffetz said that interpretation was wrong and that the mayor and other District employees would face possible prison time by moving forward.

"The penalties are severe, and we're serious about this. Nobody's wishing or wanting that to happen, but the law is clear," he said in an interview.

It would be up to the Justice Department to prosecute District officials, a scenario that appears unlikely. However, Congress could sue the city over its actions. House Republicans could also retaliate by pulling funding for other District programs.

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Source: ABC News

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02-27-2015 Entertainment
Google Increases Free Google Play Music Storage From 20,000 Songs To 50,000 Songs

Google has announced that it's expanding the free storage of its Google Play Music Service, allowing users to store 50,000 songs without any charge, up from 20,000.

Music stored within Google Play Music can be played on computers via Google's Music Manager app, on iPhones and iPads via the recently redesigned Google Play Music app, through a Chrome extension, through Chromecast, and on Android devices.

The Google Play Music storage doesn't require a subscription to Google Play Music to use it.

Users interesting in Google's free music storage can access it by going to the Google Play Music website, skipping the subscription offer and going straight to the music interface where there's an option to upload music.

New content can be uploaded directly from an iTunes library or from any other folder.

With the boost in free storage space, Google Play Music gains a bit of a competitive advantage over Apple's iTunes Match service. iTunes Match costs $25 per year and allows users to store up to 25,000 songs in iCloud, but it gives users the benefit of accessing 256-Kbps AAC DRM-free quality music for any uploaded song that's also available in the iTunes Store, MacRumors noted.

Source: News Everyday

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02-27-2015 Science&Technology
Gemalto Says Alleged Hack Didn’t Result in Massive Theft of SIM Keys

Security-chip maker Gemalto NV said Wednesday that American and British intelligence services could be responsible for a “particularly sophisticated intrusion” of its networks several years ago, but denied that the alleged hack could have widely compromised encryption it builds into chips used in billions of cellphones world-wide.

The company, one of the world’s largest makers of cellphone SIM cards, on Wednesday disclosed the first details of an internal investigation it launched in response to a report Friday that the U.S. National Security Agency and the U.K.’s Government Communications Headquarters, or GCHQ, had hacked Gemalto systems.

Gemalto, based in France and listed in the Netherlands, said it had detected intrusions in 2010 and 2011 in the outer parts of its network that it now thinks could have been carried out by the NSA and GCHQ. While the company voiced concern that government agencies would target private companies, Chief Executive Olivier Piou said Gemalto doesn’t plan legal action.

“The operation very probably happened,” Mr. Piou told a news conference, but “it’s difficult to prove our conclusions legally, so we’re not going to take legal action.”

An NSA official didn’t immediately have a comment. GCHQ declined to comment.

Gemalto’s statement reassured investors, who pushed the company’s shares up 2.8% on Wednesday in Paris, partially offsetting the 4.9% Gemalto’s stock had lost since Friday’s report. But some security experts expressed skepticism at Gemalto’s claim that its encryption of cellphones wasn’t widely compromised.

“They’re trying to prove a negative, that something didn’t happen,” said security researcher Karsten Nohl. “In this case, that’s extremely difficult.”

Big telecommunications carriers said last week they would work with Gemalto to assess any vulnerability to customers, and some European government officials lashed out at the alleged hack.

Gemalto counts some of the world’s biggest telecom carriers as customers, including Vodafone Group PLC and Verizon Communications Inc.

On Wednesday, China weighed in, saying it was concerned about the reported hack. Gemalto provides SIM cards for China Mobile Ltd. , the world’s largest carrier by subscribers.

“We are opposed to any country attempting to use information technology products to conduct cyber surveillance,” China Foreign Ministry spokesman Hong Lei said at a daily press briefing. “This not only harms the interests of consumers but also undermines users’ confidence.”

The alleged hack was reported last week by the Intercept, a news website that has been a conduit of leaks from former NSA contractor Edward Snowden.

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Source: The Wall Street Journal

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02-27-2015 Health
CDC investigates deadly bacteria's link to doctors' offices

The Centers for Disease Control is raising a red flag that a potentially deadly bacteria may be lurking in your doctor's office.

The bacteria, C. difficile, is typically found in hospitals, but a study out Wednesday reports a substantial number of people contracted the bug who hadn't been in a hospital, but had recently visited the doctor or dentist.

The bacteria can cause deadly diarrhea, according to the CDC, with infections on the rise. The new report shows nearly half a million Americans infected in various locations in one year, with 15,000 deaths directly attributed to C. diff.

In a 2013 study, researchers found C. diff present in six out of seven outpatient clinics tested in Ohio, including on patients' chairs and examining tables.

The CDC is so concerned that they're starting a new study to try to assess nationally whether people are getting C. diff in doctors' offices.

"This is really an important issue. We need to understand better how people are getting C. diff," said Dr. Cliff McDonald, a medical epidemiologist at the CDC.

In the meantime, patients should wash their hands after visiting the doctor's office -- with soap and water, because alcohol-based gels don't get rid of C.diff.

Another tip: Question your doctor whenever you're prescribed an antibiotic. Powerful broad-spectrum antibiotics wipe away good bacteria in your gut that fight off the bad bacteria, which leads the way to C. diff.

Johns Hopkins safety expert Dr. Peter Pronovost recommends asking your doctor if you really need an antibiotic, if there's a less powerful one that will treat your infection, and if you're being prescribed the antibiotic for the shortest time possible.

The CDC study, published Wednesday in The New England Journal of Medicine, said 150,000 people who had not been in the hospital came down with C. diff in 2011. Of those, 82% had visited a doctor's or dentist's office in the 12 weeks before their diagnosis.

The CDC is hoping its new study will help determine cause and effect, because it's possible the patients had C. diff to begin with and went to the doctor to get help. It's also possible that antibiotics prescribed during the doctor's visit, and not microbes at the doctor's office, caused the infection.

Source: CNN

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02-27-2015 Science&Technology
China's Lenovo becomes victim of cyber-attack

Chinese computer maker Lenovo has become the victim of a cyber-attack following a warning by the US government about software called Superfish.

The Superfish adware program - which offered shopping tips - was shipped on some of the company's notebook devices.

A hacking group called Lizard Squad claimed responsibility for the Wednesday attack via Twitter.

The group has taken credit for several other attacks, including one on Sony.

"One effect of this attack was to redirect traffic from the Lenovo website," Lenovo said in a statement. "We are also actively investigating other aspects.

"We are responding and have already restored certain functionality to our public-facing website."

The firm also said it was "actively reviewing" its network security and would take steps "to protect the integrity of our users' information and experience".

Last week, the computer-making giant said it was offering customers a tool to help them remove the pre-installed software after experts warned that it was a security risk.

The firm then said it had disabled the software because of customer complaints.

In a later statement, however, the company said it was aware of security risks about the software and was focused on fixing it.

Superfish was designed to help users find products by visually analysing images on the web to find the cheapest ones.

According to one security expert, the hackers managed to hijack the Domain Name Servers (DNS), which convert the web addresses users type into the IP addresses used by the internet.

Cybersecurity blogger Brian Krebs wrote that they were able to do so after gaining access to Lenovo's domain name registrar Webnic.

Citing two hackers who he said had been working to expose Lizard Squad, he wrote that the attackers exploited a vulnerability within Webnic to discreetly gain access to its network and then alter the DNS records to divert traffic to where they wanted it to go.

On Twitter, Lizard Squad also released what it said were emails stolen from Lenovo employees and codes used to transfer web domains to other registrars.

Webnic's site was inaccessible but a company representative acknowledged the outage and told Mr Krebs: "We're still in the investigation stage."

On Tuesday, Lizard Squad claimed to have carried out a similar attack on Google's Vietnamese domain, which is also registered with Webnic.

Source: BBC

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02-27-2015 Science&Technology
'Computer taught itself Space Invaders'

A new kind of artificial intelligence has learned to play vintage video games without any prior instructions in a bid to achieve human-like scoring abilities, scientists claim.

The intelligent machine learns by itself from scratch using a trial-and-error approach that is reinforced by the reward of a score in the game. This is fundamentally different to previous game-playing "intelligent" computers.

The system of software algorithms is called Deep Q-network and has learned to play 49 classic Atari games such as Space Invaders and Breakout, with only the help of information about the pixels on a screen and the scoring method.

Scientists behind the development said the software represents a breakthrough in artificial intelligence capable of learning without being fed instructions from human experts - the classic method for chess-playing machines such as IBM's Deep Blue computer.

"This work is the first time anyone has built a single, general learning system that can learn directly from experience to master a wide range of challenging tasks, in this case a set of Atari games, and to perform at or better than human level," said Demis Hassabis, a former neuroscientist and founder of DeepMind Technologies, which was bought by Google for £400m in 2014.

"It can learn to play dozens of the games straight out of the box. What that means is we don't pre-program it between each game. All it gets access to is the raw pixel inputs and the game's score. From there it has to figure out what it controls in the game world, how to get points and how to master the game, just by playing the game," Mr Hassabis, a former chess prodigy, said.

"The ultimate goal here is to build smart, general purpose machines but we're many decades off from doing that, but I do think this is the first significant rung on the ladder," he added.

The Deep Q-network played the same game hundreds of times to learn the best way of achieving high scores. In some games it outperformed humans by learning smart tactics.

In more than half the games, the system was able to achieve more than 75 per cent of the human scoring ability just by trial and error, according to a study published in the journal Nature.

In 1997, Deep Blue beat Gary Kasparov, the world champion chess player, while IBM's Watson computer outperformed players of the quiz show game Jeopardy! in 2011. However, Mr Hassabis said Deep Q works in a fundamentally different way.

He said: "The key difference between those kinds of algorithms is that they are largely pre-programmed with their abilities. What we've done is to build programs that learn from the ground up.

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Source: IOL

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02-26-2015 Health
Image of baby born while still in amniotic sac goes viral

In what is being hailed as a rare birth event, doctors at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center delivered a premature baby that was still completely encased in the amniotic sac.

The condition is called an “en caul” birth and only occurs in one in every 80,000 births, according to the hospital’s Facebook post.

Thanks to the photo taken by the doctor who delivered baby Silas Philips, the world gets a glimpse at this rare medical event. The baby is clearly seen curled in the fetal position with hands pressed against the clear sac. Throughout the birth, the baby was receiving oxygen via the placenta.

Mother Chelsea Philips said that when her mother showed her the image she thought it was “really cool to see” and that Silas has been a “little fighter” since the moment he was born.

Though the baby boy was born premature at 26 weeks, he is considered healthy. According to the CNN report, he should be able to go home around his original due date.

Source: AJC

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02-26-2015 Science&Technology
EU police operation takes down malicious computer network

European police have taken down a computer network that used malicious software to infect more than 3 million computers worldwide and steal personal data, banking details and passwords.

European Union police coordination agency Europol said in a statement Wednesday that the network, known as the Ramnit botnet, was dismantled in an operation Tuesday by cybercrime experts coordinated from Europol’s headquarters in The Hague.

The operation involving investigators from Germany, Italy, the Netherlands and Britain along with representatives from companies including Microsoft and Symantec shut down control servers and redirected Internet domain addresses used by the network’s criminal operators.

Source: The Washington Post

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02-26-2015 Health
Three Austrian men first to get bionic hands after amputation

Three Austrians have replaced injured hands with bionic ones that they can control using nerves and muscles transplanted from their legs. The three men are the first to undergo what doctors refer to as “bionic reconstruction,” which includes a voluntary amputation, the transplantation of nerves and muscles and learning to use faint signals from them to command the hand. Previously, people with bionic hands have primarily controlled them with manual settings. “This is the first time we have bionically reconstructed a hand,” said Dr. Oskar Aszmann of the Medical University of Vienna, who developed the approach with colleagues. “If I saw these kinds of patients five to seven years ago, I would have just shrugged my shoulders and said, ‘there’s nothing I can do for you.’” He said while some patients might be candidates for a hand transplant, that has its own complications, including having to take anti-rejection medicines for the rest of their lives. Aszmann and colleagues described the cases of the three men in a report published online Wednesday in the journal Lancet. The men decided on amputation only after having the bionic hand strapped onto their injured hand, to see how the robotic one might function. For Milorad Marinkovic, 30, who lost the use of his right hand in a motorbike accident more than a decade ago, the bionic hand has allowed him to hold things like a sandwich or bottle of water — and more importantly, to play with his three children. “I can throw things, but it is harder to catch a ball, because my right hand is still not quite as quick and natural (as my left),” said the Vienna based-clerk. Dr. Simon Kay, who authored an accompanying commentary and performed Britain’s first hand transplant, said there would always be major limits to bionic hands. He pointed out that the brain has thousands of ways to send messages to the human hand but that a robotic prosthetic can’t handle such complexity. “The question is always going to be: How do we get the message from the mind to the metal?” he said. Patients like Marinkovic, however, have few complaints about the bionic hand, which proved especially popular with his son. When he first got the device, his son, then 4, would put on the bionic hand and proudly walk around with it, telling the other kids in his kindergarten class that “my father is a robot.” Marinkovic says using his bionic hand is nearly as natural as using his uninjured hand. “I can do almost everything with it. I just don’t have any feeling in it.” An unrelated study published last year gave patients some feeling in a prosthetic hand by relaying signals to the brain in a temporary experiment. Aszmann estimated the new procedure costs around 30,000 euros ($42,000). The study was paid for by groups including the Austrian Council for Research and Technology Development and a laboratory which receives funds from Otto Bock, maker of the prosthetics used.

Source: The Star

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02-26-2015 Science&Technology
The eternity drive: Why DNA could be the future of data storage

How long will the data last in your hard-drive or USB stick? Five years? 10 years? Longer?

Already a storage company called Backblaze is running 25,000 hard drives simultaneously to get to the bottom of the question. As each hard drive coughs its last, the company replaces it and logs its lifespan.

While this census has only been running five years, the statistics show a 22% attrition rate over four years.

Some may last longer than a decade, the company says, others may last little more than a year; but the short answer is that storage devices don't last forever.

A permanent solution

Science is now looking to nature, however, to find the best way to store data in a way that will make it last for millions of years.

Researchers at ETH Zurich, in Switzerland, believe the answer may lie in the data storage system that exists in every living cell: DNA.

So compact and complex are its strands that just 1 gram of DNA is theoretically capable of containing all the data of internet giants such as Google and Facebook, with room to spare.

In data storage terms, that gram would be capable of holding 455 exabytes, where one exabyte is equivalent to a billion gigabytes.

Fossilized data

Fossilization has been known to preserve DNA in strands long enough to gain an animal's entire genome -- the complete set of genes present in a cell or organism.

So far, scientists have extracted and sequenced the genome of a 110,000-year-old polar bear and more recently a 700,000-year-old horse.

Robert Grass, lecturer at the Department of Chemistry and Applied Biosciences, said the problem with DNA is that it degrades quickly. The project, he said, wanted to find ways of combining the possibility of the large storage density in DNA with the stability of the DNA found in fossils.

"We have found elegant ways of making DNA very stable," he told CNN. "So we wanted to combine these two stories -- to get the high storage density of DNA and combine it with the archaeological aspects of DNA."

Memory of a living being

The synthetic process of preserving DNA actually mimics processes found in nature.

As with fossils, keeping the DNA cool, dry and encased -- in this case, with microscopic spheres of glass - could keep the information contained in its strands intact for thousands of years.

"The time limit with DNA in fossils is about 700,000 years but people speculate about finding one-million-year storage of genomic material in fossil bones," he said.

"We were able to show that decay of our DNA and store of information decays at the same rate as the fossil DNA so we get to similar time frames of close to a million years."

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Source: CNN

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Breaking news headlines from world's most important newspapers

02-27-2015 |

Man in ISIS Videos Known as ‘Jihadi John’ Is Identified as British Citizen

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Browse our directory of newspapers from United States

02-27-2015 |

UK man behind Isis beheadings named as Mohammed Emwazi

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Browse our directory of newspapers from United Kingdom

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Diego Lagomarsino: “No sé por qué no están mis huellas en la pistola que presté a Nisman ”

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Identificado el yihadista que decapitó a rehenes occidentales

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02-27-2015 |

El juez Rafecas desestimó la denuncia de Nisman contra Cristina

La amenaza a Nisman por mail: 'Vamos a matarte a vos y a toda tu familia'

Los familiares de la tragedia de Once denuncian censura en el Fútbol para Todos

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02-27-2015 |

Isis, rivelata l’identità del boia John È Mohammed Emwazi, di Londra

Renzi su Rai Way: «Rispettare mercato, non è operazione politica»

Bimbo di otto anni venduto a 30mila euro: fermati 6 italiani e 2 rumeni

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02-27-2015 |

Aliança pelo Brasil lança ação em defesa da Petrobras

Governo propõe medidas a caminhoneiros sem redução do diesel

Rio: Tatuzão chega à estação Nossa Senhora da Paz

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02-27-2015 |

'Jihadi John' named as Mohammed Emwazi from London

New York man who had Ebola says he was unfairly portrayed

$630m in counter-terror funding yet to be spent

Browse our directory of newspapers from Australia

02-27-2015 |

Rielly is untouchable, but what does future hold with Leafs?

Rob Ford selling crack scandal memorabilia on eBay

Reports of Edmonton woman recruiting for ISIS prompt police reaction

Browse our directory of newspapers from Canada

Top 100 World Newspapers (*)

No. Newspaper / Country No. Newspaper / Country No. Newspaper / Country No. Newspaper / Country
1 The New York Times / United States 2 The Guardian / United Kingdom 3 The Daily Mail / United Kingdom 4 The Wall Street Journal / United States
5 The Washington Post / United States 6 The People's Daily / China 7 The Daily Telegraph / United Kingdom 8 USA Today / United States
9 Los Angeles Times / United States 10 El Mundo / Spain 11 La Repubblica / Italy 12 The Times of India / India
13 Bild / Germany 14 Corriere della Sera / Italy 15 The Examiner / United States 16 The Independent / United Kingdom
17 El País / Spain 18 The Financial Times / United Kingdom 19 The Sydney Morning Herald / Australia 20 Daily News / United States
21 Chicago Tribune / United States 22 Le Monde / France 23 Marca / Spain 24 Hürriyet / Turkey
25 Die Welt / Germany 26 Asahi Shimbun / Japan 27 The Sun / United Kingdom 28 New York Post / United States
29 The Age / Australia 30 Gazeta Wyborcza / Poland 31 The Philadelphia Inquirer / United States 32 The Washington Times / United States
33 Die Zeit / Germany 34 Yomiuri Shimbun / Japan 35 The New Zealand Herald / New Zealand 36 The Onion / United States
37 Milliyet Gazetesi / Turkey 38 Il Sole 24 Ore / Italy 39 The Chicago Sun-Times / United States 40 Al-Ahram / Egypt
41 Le Figaro / France 42 Süddeutsche Zeitung / Germany 43 The Hindu / India 44 Houston Chronicle / United States
45 The Seattle Times / United States 46 Libération / France 47 The Globe and Mail / Canada 48 De Standaard / Belgium
49 The Irish Times / Ireland 50 The Toronto Star / Canada 51 Le Nouvel Observateur / France 52 Mercury News / United States
53 The Australian / Australia 54 The Denver Post / United States 55 The Christian Science Monitor / United States 56 The Dong-a Ilbo / Korea
57 The Atlanta Journal-Constitution / United States 58 Aftonbladet / Sweden 59 Kommersant / Russia 60 Bangkok Post / Thailand
61 Star Tribune / United States 62 The Hollywood Reporter / United States 63 Daily Mirror / United Kingdom 64 Dawn / Pakistan
65 El Universal / Mexico 66 The Miami Herald / United States 67 Mladá fronta Dnes / Czech Republic 68 DNA - Daily News & Analysis / India
69 Pittsburgh Post-Gazette / United States 70 Sports Nippon / Japan 71 L'Equipe / France 72 Die Presse / Austria
73 Detroit Free Press / United States 74 Neue Zürcher Zeitung / Switzerland 75 Clarín / Argentina 76 Chosun Ilbo / Japan
77 The Sacramento Bee / United States 78 China Daily / China 79 Nihon Keizai Shimbun / Japan 80 AS / Spain
81 The Baltimore Sun / United States 82 Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung / Germany 83 La Gazzetta dello Sport / Italy 84 Mainichi Shimbun / Japan
85 Boston Herald / United States 86 The Dallas Morning News / United States 87 The Times / United Kingdom 88 Newsday / United States
89 Orlando Sentinel / United States 90 St. Louis Post-Dispatch / United States 91 Taipei Times / Taiwan 92 The Hindustan Times / India
93 The Economic Times / India 94 Kompas / Indonesia 95 The Observer / United Kingdom 96 Jornal de Notícias / Portugal
97 South Florida Sun-Sentinel / United States 98 ABC / Spain 99 Le Soir / Belgium 100 The Kansas City Star / United States

(*) Selected by 4International Media & Newspapers

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