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Thursday, Jul 31st

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N. Korea preparing to indict two Americans

N. Korea indicts 2 AmericansNorth Korea said Monday it is preparing to indict two American detainees for carrying out what it says were hostile acts against the country.

"Their hostile acts were confirmed by evidence and their own testimonies," Pyongyang's official Korean Central News Agency said in a short report, referring to Jeffrey Fowle and Matthew Miller who are being held by the isolated country. It gave no details on when they would face court. Miller is also referred to as Matthew Miller Todd.

KCNA said North Korea is making preparations to bring them before a court.

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Gay pride parades take off around world on anniversary of Stonewall riots

Gay Pride paradesGay Pride parades are set to step off around the world, in cities large and small.

In the US, celebrations are planned Sunday from coast to coast: in New York, Chicago, Seattle, San Francisco, as well as many smaller cities. Festivals were held Saturday in France, Spain, Mexico and Peru.

New York marchers will commemorate the 45th anniversary of the Stonewall Inn riots, which are credited with launching the modern gay rights movement in 1969. San Francisco's event is in its 44th year.

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Israel tightens grip on East Jerusalem with $90 million plan

Israel control over E. JerusalemThe Israeli today approved a $ 90 million dollar socio-economic development plan for annexed east Jerusalem which focuses on increased security and police presence in the area, the municipality said.

"One of the main goals of the plan that was approved is to bring about a significant decline in violence by means of integrated activity to reduce gaps in infrastructure, employment, education and social welfare and by boosting enforcement and personal security," said a statement from city hall.

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The legacy children of the Honduran coup supported by the US

HondurasPrior to its 2009 coup d’état, five years ago on June 28, Honduras rarely made headlines in the U.S. Since the ouster of President Manuel Zelaya, however, the Central American nation has received a lot of bad press. It is in the spotlight again for the recent surge of unaccompanied Honduran minors crossing U.S. borders.

Of the 47,000 children apprehended by U.S. Border Patrol since October, 28 percent, or more than 13,000, came from Honduras. This is a whopping 1,272 percent increase over the number apprehended on the border in 2009.

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2nd priest faces abuse charges in northern Mexico

Mexican priest accusedAuthorities in the northern Mexican state of San Luis Potosi have arrested a Roman Catholic priest on suspicion of sexually abusing a minor, the second priest charged there in a week.

State investigative police say Friday's arrest of Guillermo Gil Torres was based on a complaint from the boy's grandmother, who said the child became noticeably sad and nervous and asked never to be sent to church.

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Isis onslaught in Iraq claims terrible toll of victims on both sides of divide

Isis onslaughtWhen Sami Habib woke up early to the sound of distant gunfire in the village of al-Bashier near Kirkuk, he was not unduly alarmed. Fighters from the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (Isis) had carried out hit-and-run attacks before and he thought the army would repel the militants as they had done previously.

But a few hours later he was told to leave immediately as the rebels had overrun the village.

"I hurried to my Iranian wife and four children and told them to prepare themselves to leave in my little pickup with our neighbour's family. I gave the key to my eldest son, Samer, who is only 13, and told him to wait for me just outside of the village," he told the Guardian.

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Canada’s high court sides with First Nations in land rights case

Tsilhqot nationCanada's top court has sided with a British Columbia indigenous tribe in a case that could have wide-reaching implications for land disputes over traditional aboriginal territories.

The Supreme Court of Canada ruled Thursday in favor of the Tsilhqot’in Nation, a tribe of 3,000 in the remote interior of the Canadian province, in a battle over a swath of land long sought for commercial logging.

The court decision hinged on the meaning of the legal term “aboriginal title,” which refers to the land rights held by aboriginal peoples as a result of long-standing use and occupancy.

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