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Thursday, 16-May-2013 12:47 Email | Share | | Bookmark
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Sunday, 14-Apr-2013 10:21 Email | Share | | Bookmark
Another Carnival ship experiences problems

Another Carnival ship experiences problems
TAMPA, Fla. (AP) ? For the second time this week,jeremy scott paris, Carnival Cruise Lines says one of its ships has experienced problems during a cruise.
On Friday, Carnival Corp. said a technical issue with one of the ship's thrusters is affecting the sailing speed of the Legend, forcing the cancellation of a stop at the Grand Cayman Islands.
The ship is expected to arrive in Tampa as scheduled Sunday following a seven-day cruise,nike blazer rosse. Passengers will get a $100 credit, refunds on pre-paid shore excursions and half off on a future cruise.
Also this week, the Carnival Dream experienced problems with an on-board generator while docked in St. Maarten,nike free 3.0 dame. Passengers are being flown home.
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Sunday, 14-Apr-2013 10:20 Email | Share | | Bookmark
Cyprus and EU agree draft proposal to rescue banks_5

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Saturday, 13-Apr-2013 09:34 Email | Share | | Bookmark
Crews recover teen's body from icy S. Dakota river_0

Crews recover teen&#39,nike free run tilbud;s body from icy S. Dakota river
SIOUX FALLS, S.D. (AP) — Crews have recovered the body of a 16-year-old girl who drowned after a fast-moving, icy river in South Dakota dragged her and another man away as they tried to save her 6-year-old brother, authorities said Friday. The search for the man is ongoing.
Madison Leigh Wallace jumped into the Big Sioux River at Falls Park on Thursday night after her brother either fell into the frothing water or became obscured by the gathering foam, which reached as high as 10 feet, Sioux Falls Fire Chief Jim Sideras.
Her brother, Garrett, had been climbing on slippery quartzite rocks at the edge of the river at the park in Sioux Falls.
"It's hard to say if he actually ended up in the water or not," Police Chief Doug Barthel said.
After Madison jumped in,nike free intersport, Sioux Falls resident Lyle Francis Eagletail, 28, went into the freezing water to help the two, Barthel said.
A friend of Eagletail's who witnessed the tragedy, 21-year-old Napoleon Ducheneaux, said his friend was holding onto the girl and boy by their hands before his hands began sliding. Then, he just "slipped and disappeared," Ducheneaux told The Associated Press late Thursday.
Eagletail's body had not yet been recovered as of Friday evening, when crews suspended their search because of dangerous river conditions. They planned to resume their search Saturday.
Madison was from Vermillion, about 60 miles south of Sioux Falls.
Witness accounts differ on whether someone pushed the boy out of the water or he popped up on a rock before being pulled ashore. Emergency workers carried the boy away from the river wrapped in a blanket and he was not injured, Sideras said.
"These people literally jumped in without thinking of their own safety and trying to rescue that child," Sideras said. "It's a very noble act that they did, and they probably contributed to saving that boy's life."
Nevertheless, the fire chief said the optimum way to help someone who falls into water is to stay on the shore and mark where that person went in.
Rescue crews have been working against the river's strong current, a thick sheet of ice that firefighters are trying to break into pieces, and large amounts of foam, which firefighters were blowing away with water hoses, Sideras said.
The water temperature hovered around freezing, putting emergency crews at risk of hypothermia,nike free 3.0 dame.
The city of Sioux Falls is named after the Big Sioux River's cascading waterfalls in Falls Park, a tourist attraction where people often picnic or pose for wedding photos.
It's a popular spot in the summer and spring, drawing about 525,000 visitors annually, according the local visitors' bureau. For the first time in months, the temperature rose to around 50 degrees in Sioux Falls on Thursday.
The park was closed Friday as crews continued their recovery effort.
Fatal accidents are rare at Falls Park. In 2006, the body of 29-year-old Travis Hallan was found just north of the falls after his canoe tipped over. In 1999, 26-year-old Slavisa Andric drowned after losing his footing on rocks at the park. A bystander in 1997 pulled the body of 43-year-old Omar Iasi Ibrahim Warsame from the water below a bridge where he had been fishing.
Barthel said the city could perhaps prevent accidents by fencing off the entire area, but there's some inherent danger with a fast-moving river meandering through the city.
"The Falls is the crown jewel of our city," Barthel said. "I don't think we want to get to a position where we're going to be totally fencing it off."
The city rescheduled its annual lighting of The Falls green to mark St. Patrick's Day until Sunday because of the search effort.
___
Associated Press writer Kristi Eaton in Sioux Falls and Blake Nicholson in Bismarck, N.D., contributed to this report.
___
Follow Dirk Lammers on Twitter at http://www.twitter.com/ddlammers
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Friday, 5-Apr-2013 16:00 Email | Share | | Bookmark
Egypt opposition warns elections will add tensions_1

Egypt opposition warns elections will add tensions
CAIRO (AP) — Egypt's president called multi-stage parliamentary elections beginning in April but a key opposition leader warned Friday that the vote may only inflame tensions unless there are serious political talks first.
President Mohammed Morsi set the start of a staggered,basket jeremy scott, four-stage voting process for April 27 ending in June. The newly elected parliament would convene on July 6, a decree issued late Thursday night said,cheap oakley outlet.
Mohamed ElBaradei, who leads the main opposition National Salvation Front, wrote on his Twitter account Friday that Morsi's "decision to go for parliamentary elections amidst severe societal polarization and eroding state authority is a recipe for disaster."
Egypt has been mired in political turmoil for the past two years. The current phase began when Morsi took over as president in June 2012.
The opposition accuses Morsi and the Brotherhood of monopolizing power and going back on campaign promises to set up an inclusive government and introduce far-reaching reforms.
Morsi's supporters say the new government cannot immediately fix years of neglect and poor administration from ousted Hosni Mubarak's 29-year rule, and say they have the legitimacy of the ballot box in their favor.
Tensions deepened with the second anniversary of the Jan. 25 uprising, when anger spilled out onto the streets and violence again engulfed the nation. About 70 people died in a wave of protests, clashes and riots that began with the anniversary and lasted for weeks.
Morsi's Muslim Brotherhood group, which emerged as the most powerful political faction since Egypt's uprising two years ago, has already been setting the stage for elections through outreach programs, including helping poor families receive subsidized bread that is often hard to find.
The group has grassroots support partly through its vast network of charities that help the poor.
The mostly secular and liberal opposition has trailed significantly at the polls, but Morsi's popularity has waned in recent months.
Among the most pressing issue for Egypt is its economy, which has been badly hit by the nation's turmoil with foreign currency reserves falling below a critical level to less than $14 billion.
The country is in talks with the International Monetary Fund for a nearly $5 billion loan. Insiders say talks have been prolonged because of Morsi's reluctance to implement unpopular austerity measures ahead of elections.
Abdullah Shehata, an economy expert with the Brotherhood, said the elections will help the country's ailing economy.
"The elections will be positive because it will be the final institution to fall into place after the presidency and the constitution," he said. "The coming parliament will be elected by the people and will help build confidence in Egypt again. "
ElBaradei's group, though, has warned it would boycott the vote unless there are talks with the president aimed at forming a national unity government with more participation by the various political groups. A national dialogue by Morsi failed so far failed to bridge differences or build confidence. The opposition has also said it will boycott if election laws written by the Islamist-led interim parliament favor the Brotherhood's party.
The founder of the opposition April 6 movement said if the election law is not agreed upon, they will not support participation in elections.
"The election laws have not been agreed upon and this is an essential problem,adiddas jeremy scott," Ahmed Maher told The Associated Press.
"Until now, the Brotherhood party is dealing in the Shura Council as if there is no opposition and they are forcing these laws on the rest," he said, referring to Egypt's interim parliament.
The most recent show of unrest came in the restive city of Port Said, where a general strike entered its sixth day on Friday. Factory workers, activists and laborers have held street rallies that brought the coastal city on the northern tip of the Suez Canal to a halt, though shipping in the international waterway has not been affected.
Thousands took the streets again on Friday, demanding Morsi's ouster and denouncing his call for April elections. More than 40 people died in violent protests there late last month.
Meanwhile, rights groups have complained of widespread police abuse, saying in a joint statement Wednesday that brutality is on the rise in detention centers and at demonstrations.
The groups said they hold Morsi responsible for failing to stop such practices.
For its part, Egypt's powerful military has shown signs of growing impatience with Morsi, issuing thinly veiled threats that it might seize power again as it did after Mubarak stepped down and the army generals took over, remaining in control until Morsi's election.
After several spasms of deadly violence on the streets, a decimated economy and depleted foreign reserves, many hold Morsi responsible for the turmoil.
His critics say he is not much different from Mubarak, pointing to a highly controversial presidential decree from November in which Morsi gave himself near absolute powers.
The decree has since been rescinded but Morsi and the Brotherhood in the meantime managed to push through a constitution — drafted by an Islamist-dominated panel — that was approved in a referendum late last year.
According to Thursday's decree, Egypt's 27 provinces will be divided into four groups that will vote separately over two days over a period ending on June 27. This is allegedly to give the more than 50 million voters enough time to participate in the balloting.
Egypt's previous, Islamist-dominated parliament was disbanded on June 14, after the Supreme Constitutional Court ruled on the grounds that a third of the chamber members were elected illegally.
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