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Saturday, Apr 18th

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Turkish Prime Minister Says Pope Francis Joined 'Evil Front' Against Turkey

Pope FrancisAdding to angry comments about the Pope Francis' description of the Ottoman-era killing of Armenians as genocide, Turkey's prime minister said Wednesday that the pontiff has joined "an evil front" plotting against Turkey.

Ahmet Davutoglu made the comments at an event in Ankara outlining the ruling party's platform for June parliamentary elections and presenting its candidates. He called the pope's description of the killings of an estimated 1.5 million Armenians as "the first genocide of the 20th century" unjust. Turkey responded to the pope's words Sunday by recalling its ambassador to the Vatican.

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Anti-Cop Protesters Rock NYC, LA

Anti Cop ProtestsHundreds of anti-cop protesters shut down the Brooklyn Bridge and brought traffic to a crawl in two boroughs Tuesday as part of a nationwide stunt calling for revolution in the wake of the latest police shooting.

More than a 20 people were arrested when protesters stormed the bridge around 4 p.m.; first flooding the pedestrian walkway before part of the mob began clogging up car traffic in both lanes, police said.

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Right-wing group blamed in leak of U.S. officials' home addresses

right wing extremistU.S. authorities are investigating the online leak of home addresses of senior officials and former officials from the FBI, the Department of Homeland Security and other agencies, CBS News reported on Wednesday.

Investigators believe a right-wing group was behind posting the information, CBS reported, citing unidentified sources.

The Department of Homeland Security confirmed the leak but would not elaborate on who was affected or how many addresses had been leaked.

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Reports to Feds on deadly bacteria outbreaks arrived late

supre bugsReports alerting federal officials that contaminated medical scopes appeared to be spreading deadly superbugs among hospital patients sometimes arrived months late – or not at all, according to federal records and interviews.

Medical device makers are required to file reports to the Food and Drug Administration within 30 days of learning that a product may pose safety risks. But as duodenoscopes were tied to the transmission of drug-resistant bacteria among patients in at least eight U.S. hospitals from 2012-2014, the agency wasn't notified of some outbreaks until long after they occurred, an ongoing USA TODAY investigation finds. And in some cases, the disclosures never were filed.

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Congress approves formula fixing Medicare doctors pay

medicare bill passesCongress on Tuesday approved a bill to repair the formula for reimbursing Medicare physicians, marking a rare bipartisan achievement just in time to head off a 21 percent cut in the doctors' pay.

Final action came as the Senate voted 92-8 to approve the so-called "doc fix". The House of Representatives had acted over two weeks ago. The bill now goes to President Barack Obama, and he is expected to sign it into law.

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Candlelight vigil commemorates death of Lincoln 150 years ago

Lincoln MemorialA candelight vigil was held to commemorate U.S. President Abraham Lincoln, who was assassinated 150 years ago today by John Wilkes Booth in the presidential box at Ford's Theatre.

The vigil was held outside of Ford's Theatre in Washington, D.C. as part of an around-the-clock event marking the assassination. Former U.S. Secretary of State Gen. Colin Powell attended the event, as did Civil War reenactors and period actors.

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Google facing antitrust charges by European Commission

googleThe European Commission is set to charge Google Inc. with antitrust charges for using its commanding position as a search engine to promote its own services.

European Commissioner for Competition, Margrethe Vestager, is expected to make an announcement to her fellow E.U. commissioners in Brussels, Belgium, on Wednesday -- ending a five-year investigation in what would be the biggest legal battle in the region since the commission took on Microsoft Corp. about a decade ago.

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Unlikely allies: Mexican miners and farmers unite over toxic spill

Mexico farmers and miners uniteThe pipes have gone silent. Gone is the hum of water flowing through them to the world’s second-largest copper mine, just south of the U.S. border. Instead, in the normally empty desert here, tents and buses line the highway. Dust and smoke from cooking fires fill the air while hundreds of people listen to speeches and discuss the day’s events.

This plantón, or occupation, which began on March 18, has shut down most operations at the Cananea mine, which consumes huge quantities of water pumped from 49 wells across the desert in order to extract copper concentrate from crushed ore.

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Big Tobacco Sues FDA Over New Packaging Guidelines

big tobaccoThe nation's largest tobacco companies are suing the Food and Drug Administration over recent guidelines that they claim overstep the agency's authority over labeling and packaging for cigarettes and other tobacco products.

Units of R.J. Reynolds Tobacco, Altria Group Inc. and Lorillard Tobacco filed the lawsuit Tuesday in the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia, claiming the FDA's guidance infringes on their commercial speech.

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