Tuesday, November 17, 2015
Friday, November 13, 2015
Friday, November 6, 2015
Wednesday, November 4, 2015
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Monday, November 2, 2015
15bbbd6e487763085c971537fa11ca67 BEIRUT The Syrian government released Wednesday 755 prisoners detained over the past nine months in the regime's crackdown on dissent as observers toured a flashpoint city to see whether authorities were complying with an Arab plan to stop the bloodshed that has killed thousands.Violence continued in several parts of the country, with activists saying two died in the Baba Amr district of Homs, and at least four soldiers were killed in an ambush carried out by a group of military defectors in the country's south on Wednesday.The prisoners' release, reported by the state-run news agency SANA, followed accusations by Human Rights Watch that Syrian authorities were hiding hundreds of detainees from the observers now in the country.The New York-based group said the detainees have been transferred to off-limits military sites and urged the observers to insist on full access to all sites used for detention.HRW's report, issued late Tuesday, echoes charges made by Syri
15bbbd6e487763085c971537fa11ca67 his is a further step for the Kurds' autonomy in the federated Iraq," Theodore Karasik, an analyst at the Dubai-based Institute for Near East and Gulf Military Analysis said.For the company, the deal's benefits are obvious. It allows Exxon Mobil to retain a share of the profits from the oil produced while the service contracts offered by Baghdad provide the firms with a flat fee per barrel of oil produced for their services.The Kurds win the coup of netting a major company. They have unilaterally signed scores of oil deals, mostly with mid-sized companies. Baghdad considers all of these deals illegal and has blacklisted the companies involved.The Kurds and Exxon Mobil appear to be betting the Baghdad government will be forced to acquiesce.They "are now in a position where they could essentially force Baghdad to accept the status quo and the two separate regulatory systems that exist in the country," said Riani.
Sunday, November 1, 2015
15bbbd6e487763085c971537fa11ca67 Former U.S. Sen. Arlen Specter may have a future in standup comedy.The longtime Pennsylvania senator reportedly took the stage at the Helium Comedy Club's open-mike night in Center City Tuesday night, bringing the crowd to a roar with jokes poking fun at prominent local and national politicians."I've been in comedy now for 30 years," Specter said.Specter, who switched political parties twice during his tenure, took aim at both Republicans and Democrats during his three-minute act, The Philadelphia Inquirer reports. Targets of Specter's quips included former Pennsylvania Gov. Ed Rendell, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, former President Bill Clinton and current Republican presidential candidate Newt Gingrich.Speaking of Christie, Specter said the governor was upset after a recent storm damaged his Jersey Shore home because it also destroyed "his entire library - both books. And he wasn't finished coloring one," according to the newspaper.Specter himself told the I
15bbbd6e487763085c971537fa11ca67 neighboring Shiite power Iran, a bitter enemy of Iraq under the regime of Saddam Hussein.The Baghdad military spokesman, Maj. Gen. Qassim al-Moussawi, said Al Qaeda in Iraq -- no longer focused on fighting U.S. forces -- is hoping to take advantage of the current political tension to re-ignite sectarian warfare."It has become a clear scheme to draw Iraq into a sectarian war again," al-Moussawi said. "Al Qaeda in Iraq played a major role in 2005 and 2006 in pushing the county into a civil war and they succeeded."On Tuesday morning, a car bomb exploded near a police station in the town of Hawija, 150 miles north of Baghdad, killing two civilians and injuring another, said Kirkuk police commander Brig. Gen. Sarhad Qadir.U.S. and some Iraqi officials have warned of a resurgence of Sunni and Shiite militants and an increase in violence after the U.S. troop withdrawal.Along with the security challenge, Iraq is facing an increase in political tension as Iraq's Shiite