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BBC World News

Italy holds two over migrant deaths
The captain and a crew member of a boat that capsized off Libya, killing about 800 migrants, have been arrested, Italian officials say.
South Korea PM offers to resign
South Korea's Prime Minister Lee Wan-koo offers to resign after facing accusations of accepting bribes.
Japan train sets new speed record
A Japanese magnetic levitation train breaks its own world speed record, hitting 603km/h (374mph) on a test run near Mount Fuji.
AC/DC drummer Rudd pleads guilty
Phil Rudd, drummer with Australian hard rock group AC/DC, unexpectedly pleads guilty at a New Zealand court to making a threat to kill.
'Spy charge' for US reporter in Iran
Washington Post journalist Jason Rezaian, who was detained nine months ago in Iran, is facing four charges including espionage, his lawyer says.
Utah woman jailed for killing babies
A Utah woman who admitted killing six of her own babies and hiding their bodies in her garage is sentenced to up to life in prison.
Ferguson wins local paper a Pulitzer
Several local papers join national broadsheets on the winners' list of the 2015 Pulitzer Prizes, US journalism's top awards.
Turkey says it 'shares' Armenia pain
Ahmet Davutoglu says Turkey will "respectfully remember" deaths of Armenians in 1915 but stops short of recognising the killings as genocide.
Solar plane aims for Chinese coast
The round-the-world, fuel-free aeroplane, Solar Impulse, head to Nanjing to prepare for an epic Pacific crossing.
Three dead in New South Wales storm
Three people die as storms with winds of up to 135km/h (85 mph) batter New South Wales, leaving about 200,000 homes without power.
Third charge after Melbourne raid
Police in Australia charge a third teenager, Harun Causevic, with terrorism-related offences after weekend raids in Melbourne.
'Syria-bound' family held in Turkey
A British couple believed to have been en route to Syria with their four children are being held in Turkey, a government official tells the BBC.
VIDEO: Greek residents aid migrant rescue
Greek coastguards and locals have rescued around 80 migrants whose boat ran aground off the island of Rhodes.
VIDEO: Sicily's 'cemeteries of migrants'
Italian coastguards are continuing to search for bodies off the coast of Sicily as hundreds of migrants are feared dead after their boat capsized.
VIDEO: Migrant: 'I pray to go and succeed'
Tijan Jagne is trying to save enough money to get to Libya and from there across the Mediterranean to Europe.
VIDEO: Thailand seizes four tonnes of ivory
Customs officials in Thailand say they have made the biggest seizure of smuggled ivory in the country's history, as Jonathan Head reports.
VIDEO: The Sumatran rhino in need of a mate
The Borneo Rhino Alliance are trying to find a suitable mate for a Sumatran rhino.
VIDEO: Meet the royal baby 'superfans'
Ardent royal fans have begun gathering outside St Mary's Hospital in Paddington ahead of the birth of the Duchess of Cambridge's second baby.
VIDEO: Refusing racist tattoos in Hungary
Nationalism is on the rise in many countries across Europe. One tattoo artist in Hungary is fighting against it.
VIDEO: Russian opposition activist faces charges
Opposition activist Natalia Pelevina is facing charges in connection with an anti-Putin protest which took place nearly three years ago in Moscow's Bolotnaya Square.

Yahoo World News

Migrants' bodies brought ashore as EU proposes doubling rescue effort

Surviving immigrants arrive by Italian coastguard ship Bruno Gregoretti in Catania's HarbourBy James Mackenzie and Robin Emmott CATANIA, Italy/LUXEMBOURG (Reuters) - The European Union proposed doubling the size of its Mediterranean search and rescue operations on Monday, as the first bodies were brought ashore of as many as 900 people feared killed in the deadliest known shipwreck of migrants trying to reach Europe. Three other rescue operations were underway on Monday to save hundreds more migrants in peril on overloaded vessels making the journey from the north coast of Africa to Europe. The mass deaths have caused shock in Europe, where a decision to scale back naval operations last year seems to have increased the risks for migrants without reducing their numbers. "The situation in the Mediterranean is dramatic.



After tasting power, former Egyptian president Mursi awaits sentencing

Former Egyptian President Mohamed Mursi sits behind bars with other Muslim Brotherhood members at a court in the outskirts of CairoMuslim Brotherhood leader Mohamed Mursi will stand in a court cage on Tuesday as a judge announces his fate nearly three years after he was declared Egypt's first freely elected president. The fall of veteran autocrat Hosni Mubarak in 2011 paved the way for what was unthinkable for decades – the Brotherhood ruling the most populous Arab country. The man Mursi appointed army chief, General Abdel Fattah al-Sisi, toppled him in 2013 after mass protests against his rule and then launched a tough crackdown on Islamists. Egypt’s deep state apparatus – the Interior Ministry, intelligence services and army – soon put the Brotherhood on the defensive once again.



Air strike on missile base in Yemen capital kills 25, wounds hundreds

Smoke rises during an air strike on an army weapons depot on a mountain overlooking Yemen's capital SanaaAn air strike on a Scud missile base in the Houthi-controlled Yemeni capital Sanaa triggered a big explosion that killed 25 people and wounded almost 400 on Monday, state news agency Saba said. Saudi Arabia has led an alliance of Sunni Arab countries in air strikes against the Iran-allied Shi'ite Houthi group and army units loyal to ex-president Ali Abdullah Saleh.



U.S. Navy sends more warships near Yemen in security move

Helicopters fly from the aircraft carrier USS Theodore Roosevelt during a resupply mission with the aircraft carrier USS Carl Vinson in the Gulf of OmanThe U.S. Navy has sent an aircraft carrier and a guided-missile cruiser into the waters near Yemen, officials said on Monday, heightening the U.S. maritime security presence as concerns mount over Yemen's escalating conflict. The U.S. Navy sent the carrier USS Theodore Roosevelt and its escort cruiser, USS Normandy, from the Gulf into the Arabian Sea on Sunday. Army Colonel Steve Warren, a Pentagon spokesman, denied reports the ships were on a mission to intercept Iranian arms shipments to Yemen. The ships will join seven other U.S. warships in the waters near Yemen, which is torn by civil strife as Iranian-backed Houthi rebels battle forces loyal to the U.S.-backed president.



U.S. says might talk to Iran about regional stability, cites Syria

Iranian Foreign Minister Zarif waits to make a statement next to U.S. Secretary of State Kerry following nuclear talks in LausanneBy Arshad Mohammed WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. State Department said on Monday it might talk with Iran about promoting regional stability, noting it had been open to including Iran in past efforts to achieve a Syrian peace deal if Tehran had altered its policy. State Department spokeswoman Marie Harf made the comments when asked about a call by Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammed Javad Zarif in a New York Times opinion piece for regional dialogue to address the crises in countries such as Iraq, Syria and Yemen.



Bomb explodes at Spanish embassy in Libyan capital
A bomb exploded in front of the Spanish embassy in the Libyan capital late on Monday, residents said, the latest in a string of attacks on foreign missions in the North African country. Spain's El Mundo newspaper said nobody had been hurt as Spain, like most Western and Arab countries, had pulled out its diplomats in summer during weeks of heavy fighting between rival armed groups in Tripoli. Militants loyal to Islamic State have claimed a string of killings of foreigners as well as attacks on embassies and oilfields in Libya. Libya's internationally recognized government has been based in the east since a rival faction called Libya Dawn seized Tripoli in August, setting up a rival administration.
7 dead, 17 trapped in flooded northern China coal mine
BEIJING (AP) — Seven coal miners have died and 17 are trapped after a shaft flooded at a mine in northern China.
Bargains and bidding in a raucous Saudi open-air market
RIYADH, Saudi Arabia (AP) — At an open-air market in Saudi Arabia's capital, haggling for a good deal is not just part of the experience — it's also part of the fun.
Top Asian News at 6:00 a.m. GMT
SEOUL, South Korea (AP) — South Korea's prime minister has offered to resign amid a bribery scandal just two months after he took up the country's No. 2 post, officials said Tuesday, in the latest political crisis to hit President Park Geun-hye. Lee Wan Koo has been at the center of a corruption scandal that flared after a businessman killed himself earlier this month, leaving a memo listing the names of eight high-profile figures he claimed to have bribed. Most of the eight men, including Lee, are considered as close associates of Park.
Chinese president applauds Pakistan's anti-terror efforts

In this April 20, 2015 photo released by China's Xinhua News Agency, visiting Chinese President Xi Jinping, left and Pakistan's Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif attend a press conference after their talks in Islamabad, Pakistan. Xi is on a two-day visit in which he is expected to announce $45 billion worth of investment projects in energy and infrastructure development. (Lan Hongguang/Xinhua via AP) NO SALESISLAMABAD (AP) — Chinese President Xi Jinping on Tuesday applauded Pakistan's anti-terrorism efforts in a speech to parliament, vowing his nation would continue to stand by its neighbor.



Replacing carpet at Jerusalem shrine reveals religious rift

In this Sunday, April 19, 2015 photo, workers place new carpets at the Dome of the Rock shrine in Jerusalem. The Dome of the Rock enshrines the large rock slab where Muslim tradition says Mohammed ascended to heaven. Jews believe the rock may be where the holiest part of the two ancient temples stood about 2,000 years ago. (AP Photo/Mahmoud Illean)JERUSALEM (AP) — It began as a routine remodeling project: Muslim authorities replacing an old carpet worn thin by masses of worshippers at the Dome of the Rock, the iconic, gold-topped shrine that overlooks the Old City of Jerusalem.



Defiant Hong Kongers resist embrace of mainland China

In this Sunday, April 12, 2015 photo, a mainland Chinese tourist carries a suitcase as she walks at a shopping district in Hong Kong. Eighteen years after this world financial hub returned from colonial British control to Chinese rule, many say they feel more alienated and less trusting than ever of the central Chinese government and even the people visiting from across the border. The complaints range from the small to the sweeping, from the perceived rudeness of Chinese tourists to fears that leaders in Beijing are sabotaging the freedoms and rule of law that have long distinguished Hong Kong from the rest of China. (AP Photo/Vincent Yu)HONG KONG (AP) — All around Chow Tak-yee's neighborhood in the working-class edges of Hong Kong, the 26-year-old can feel the spreading influence of nearby mainland China on the prosperous, open-minded city she's always called home.



Colombia, FARC trade accusations over deadly clash

Colombian President Juan Manuel Santos during the welcoming cermony for South Korean President Park Geun-hye at Narino Palace in Bogota on April 17, 2015Peace negotiators from the Colombian government and FARC guerrillas traded accusations over a clash that left 11 soldiers dead last week, but vowed to continue the two-year-old peace process. Also Monday President Juan Manuel Santos was booed by protesters for the second time in as many days over his handling of the peace process. On Sunday opponents of the peace process interrupted the president with shouts and the blowing of whistles at a tribute in Bogota to soldiers fallen in Latin America's oldest armed conflict. The Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia (FARC) insisted the army provoked the recent clash, which left 11 soldiers and two rebels dead, by laying siege to its fighters, and said the unilateral ceasefire they declared last December was still in force.



Sri Lankan lawmakers protest bribery summons for ex-leader
COLOMBO, Sri Lanka (AP) — A protest staged by lawmakers backing former Sri Lankan President Mahinda Rajapaksa ran into a second day after the country's bribery commission summoned the ex-leader and his brothers to explain their actions while in power.
Officials say explosion in southern Afghanistan kills 3
KANDAHAR, Afghanistan (AP) — Afghan officials say an explosion near a southern police station has killed three people and wounded 17.
US, Japan say no deal on farm, auto trade but end in sight

U.S. Trade Representative Michael Froman, front left, speaks to reporters after talks with Japanese counterpart in Tokyo early Tuesday, April 21, 2015. The U.S. and Japan need further work to resolve differences on autos and farm exports that are hindering progress toward a Pacific Rim trade deal, Froman said Tuesday. (Shigeyuki Inakuma/Kyodo News via AP) JAPAN OUT, MANDATORY CREDITTOKYO (AP) — U.S. and Japanese trade officials failed to resolve differences on autos and farm exports that are hindering progress toward a Pacific Rim trade deal but say they believe agreement is within reach.



German court to try 'bookkeeper of Auschwitz', 93

The Ritterakademie in Lueneburg, northern Germany, the venue of the trial against former SS guard Oskar Groening, which will start on April 21, 2015A former Nazi death camp officer dubbed the "bookkeeper of Auschwitz" goes on trial in Germany Tuesday, with almost 70 Holocaust survivors and victims' relatives expected in the courtroom. Oskar Groening, 93, will be tried on "accessory to murder" charges in 300,000 cases of deported Hungarian Jews who were sent to the gas chambers, and faces up to 15 years jail. Given the advanced age of most German war crimes suspects, Groening is expected to be among the last to face justice, 70 years after the liberation of the concentration camps at the end of World War II. Media interest is set to be intense in the trial of the frail widower in Lueneburg near the northern city of Hamburg, where Auschwitz survivors will appear as witnesses or co-plaintiffs.



Penalty phase of Boston Marathon bombing trial set to begin

FILE - This undated file photo released Friday, April 19, 2013, by the FBI shows Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, convicted Wednesday, April 8, 2015, in federal court in Boston on multiple charges in the 2013 Boston Marathon bombings. Three people were killed and more than 260 were injured when twin pressure-cooker bombs exploded near the finish line. (AP Photo/FBI, File)BOSTON (AP) — Jurors in the trial of Boston Marathon bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev are getting ready to hear evidence on what his punishment should be — life in prison or the death penalty — as survivors and victims' families weigh in with their views.



Afghan officials say blast kills 3 people, wounds 17 near southern Afghanistan police station@
KANDAHAR, Afghanistan - Afghan officials say an explosion near a southern police station has killed three people and wounded 17.
Australia's east coast battered by cyclone-like storm

A man takes a picture of Bondi Beach's sand as heavy winds blow it inlandBy Colin Packham SYDNEY (Reuters) - A cyclonic storm battered Australia's east coast on Tuesday killing three people, washing away houses, cutting power to more than 200,000 homes and stranding a cruise ship off the coast in mountainous seas. Rail links to the north and south of Sydney were cut and many roads in Australia's largest city were flooded. New South Wales (NSW) state premier Mike Baird said conditions were forecast to become even worse and asked workers to head home as soon as possible. A woman and two men were found dead on Tuesday in the town of Dungog, one of the worst-hit areas about 200 kms (125 miles) north of Sydney, police said.



BBC Sports News

Henderson close to five-year deal
Liverpool midfielder Jordan Henderson is close to agreeing a new £100,000-a-week deal with the Premier League club.
Bingham repels Williams challenge

'Hamilton now has a different aura'

England should pick Rashid - Vaughan
Leg-spinner Adil Rashid should make his England Test debut in the second match of the series in the West Indies, says Michael Vaughan.
'You find a way to cope with it'
Derbyshire wicketkeeeper Tom Poynton on returning to cricket after the car crash that killed his father and nearly ended his own career.
Is Rodgers still right for Liverpool?
Former Liverpool players, an ex-manager, pundits and fans discuss boss Brendan Rodgers' future after another trophyless season.
Tuesday's gossip column
Henderson set for £100,000 a week, Liverpool target Depay, Klopp rejects West Ham, plus more.
York travel to St Helens in Cup
York, the lowest-ranked team in the competition, will travel to St Helens in the sixth round of the Challenge Cup.
Team GB announce relay squads
Great Britain will take a team of 22 to the World Relay Championships in the Bahamas on 2 and 3 May.
Celtic write to SFA over Cup referee
Celtic write to the Scottish Football Association about the refereeing of their Scottish Cup semi-final defeat by Inverness CT.
Ferrari to delay new Raikkonen deal
Ferrari hold off signing a new contract with Kimi Raikkonen to ensure the Finn stays motivated and does not "fall asleep".
Oliver and Kervezee shine for Worcs
Worcestershire opener Richard Oliver hits 101 as his side build a first innings lead against Sussex on day two at Hove.
Real Madrid v Atletico Madrid
Gareth Bale is set to miss Real Madrid's Champions League quarter-final second leg against Atletico Madrid with a calf injury.
Lees leads fightback against Notts
Alex Lees hits 100 as Yorkshire reach 226-3 in reply to Nottinghamshire's 426 all out on day two at Trent Bridge.
Rugby player, 25, dies making tackle
Nick Tooth, a 25-year-old fly-half, dies after suffering a head injury while making a tackle in an Australian club match.
Tebow makes NFL return with Eagles
Quarterback Tim Tebow signs a one-year contract with the Philadelphia Eagles, three years after he last played in the NFL.
Scott suspended for Bailey headbutt
Manchester City Women midfielder Jill Scott will serve a three-match ban following her headbutt on Arsenal's Jade Bailey.
Circ report is 'scandalously biased'
Former UCI president Hein Verbruggen gives his assessment of a report into cycling's troubled past.
Wilkinson to receive RPA honour
England World Cup winner and Toulon legend Jonny Wilkinson is inducted into the RPA players' union hall of fame.
Cricketer dies in fielding collision
Indian cricketer Ankit Keshri dies after colliding with a team-mate as they attempt to take a catch in a club match.

BBC Americas News

FBI admits forensic evidence errors
The FBI admits "errors" over many years in evidence provided by its forensics lab to US courts to secure convictions, including in death penalty cases.
Six US men 'supported Islamic State'
US authorities arrest and charge six men in the state of Minnesota with conspiring to support the Islamic State militant group.
Africans dominant at Boston Marathon
Ethiopia's Lelisa Desisa and Kenya's Caroline Rotich win the men's and women's races respectively at the Boston Marathon.
Utah woman jailed for killing babies
A Utah woman who admitted killing six of her own babies and hiding their bodies in her garage is sentenced to up to life in prison.
Ferguson wins local paper a Pulitzer
Several local papers join national broadsheets on the winners' list of the 2015 Pulitzer Prizes, US journalism's top awards.
'Spy charge' for US reporter in Iran
Washington Post journalist Jason Rezaian, who was detained nine months ago in Iran, is facing four charges including espionage, his lawyer says.
Airline bans passenger after tweet
United Airlines banned a security researcher from a flight after he tweeted that he might be able to hack the aircraft's systems.
'Success kid' raises cash for dad
Sam Griner, whose image spawned the 'success kid' meme, is using his fame to raise cash to pay for medical treatment for his father.
Tribeca festival begins in New York
New York's Tribeca Film Festival kicked off on Wednesday with the world premiere of Saturday Night Live documentary, Live from New York!.
UK sailors on Canada sex charge bailed
Four members of the Royal Navy charged with sexual assault in Nova Scotia have been released on bail, court officials say.
VIDEO: Replica French warship to sail Atlantic
An exact replica of an 18th Century French frigate has set sail on its maiden voyage - recreating a transatlantic journey to America.
VIDEO: UK sailors face Canada sex charge
Four members of the Royal Navy have been charged with sexual assault after an alleged incident in Canada.
VIDEO: US pledge over Syria 'chlorine' attack
US ambassador to the UN Samantha Power says those responsible for an apparent chlorine gas attack in north-west Syria will be held accountable.
VIDEO: China 'has more problems than US'
Former US treasury secretary Hank Paulson discusses his new book on China which says the country's problems are underestimated.
VIDEO: Entrepreneur takes massive pay cut
The CEO of a US credit card firm will take a 90 per cent pay cut so that his staff can receive a pay rise.
VIDEO: Asian dog flu strikes Chicago
A rare outbreak of Asian dog flu has reached almost epidemic levels in Chicago.
VIDEO: US navy shows off 'swarming' drones
The US navy develops cannon-launched drones that can "swarm" and carry out co-ordinated attacks.
VIDEO: Ex-NFL player guilty of murder
Former New England Patriots player Aaron Hernandez has been found guilty of the first-degree murder of his friend, Odin Lloyd.
VIDEO: SpaceX rocket crashes into barge
A SpaceX rocket crashes into a floating ocean platform, after hitting it too hard following an attempted landing.
Will a 'feared' book damage Hillary's presidential hopes?
Clinton Cash alleges that Hillary Clinton granted favours to foreign interests. Is there substance behind what the New York Times calls the "most anticipated" book of the campaign so far?
TODAY'S WEATHER

Current Forecast for Leesburg

T-STORM Tuesday, 21 April 2015
Conditions
Temperature
Relative Humidity
Wind
Barometric Pressure
Visibility
T-STORM
61°F
82%
NW at 6 mph
29.61 inches
10 miles
 
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