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National News
  • Rights struggle to continue after Missouri violence fades, organizers vow

    Masked individuals carry items out of a liquor store, during on-going demonstrations to protest against the shooting of Michael Brown, in FergusonBy Carey Gillam FERGUSON Mo. (Reuters) - After two nights of relative calm in Ferguson, Missouri, many have expressed hope the violent clashes and looting that followed a white police officer's shooting of an unarmed black teenager will soon be a thing of the past. The patchwork of groups, including the Dream Defenders and the National Lawyers Guild, are holding training and strategy sessions for local young people and others who want to continue to peacefully protest 18-year-old Michael Brown's death.


  • U.S. undercover investigators among those exposed in data breach

    Canada's National Research Council hackedA cyberattack at a company that performs background checks for the U.S. Department of Homeland Security compromised data of at least 25,000 government workers, and that number could rise, an agency official said on Friday.


  • National Guard starts to pull out of embattled Missouri town

    St Louis county prosecutor Bob McCulloch is seen in an undated handout photo from the St Louis County prosecutor's officeBy Nick Carey and Edward McAllister FERGUSON Mo. (Reuters) - National Guard troops began leaving Ferguson, Missouri, on Friday in a sign authorities are increasingly confident they have quelled the worst of the violence that erupted after a white police officer fatally shot an unarmed black teenager. ?Monday night will be a critical night,? said Bishop Edwin Bass, president of the St. Louis church Urban Initiatives of the Church of God In Christ. "The funeral could have a big impact on the mood of the community.? The White House said it was encouraged by the situation over the past few days, and that President Barack Obama is monitoring and getting regular briefings.


  • Florida judge approves new state congressional maps, no special elections
    By Bill Cotterell TALLAHASSEE Fla. (Reuters) - A Florida judge on Friday approved the new congressional maps redrawn by Republican legislative leaders in a lawsuit over gerrymandering, and ruled that he would not order a special election in affected districts. Circuit Court Judge Terry Lewis said the 2014 midterm elections would proceed on Nov. 4 using existing maps, despite previously ruling that two of the state's 27 congressional districts were unconstitutional. His ruling last month had clouded the outcome of congressional races, holding out the possibility of delays in elections in the largest U.S. Under court orders to fix the maps, the Republican-controlled legislature approved minor changes affecting seven congressional districts in a hastily convened special session last week.
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