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KEEP WATCH

 

Supreme Court Rejects Contraceptives Mandate for Some Corporations

By ADAM LIPTAK

The Supreme Court ruled 5 to 4 that family-owned corporations cannot be required under the Affordable Care Act to pay for insurance coverage for contraception.

. The Upshot: Ruling Could Limit Access to Birth Control
. Questions and Answers on the Contraceptives Case
Israeli security in Halhul, a Palestinian city next to Hebron, on Monday.

Israel’s Search for 3 Teenagers Ends in Grief

By JODI RUDOREN and ISABEL KERSHNER

The discovery of the teenagers’ bodies in the West Bank prompted vows of retaliation by Israel, which blamed the Palestinian group Hamas for the killings.

. Netanyahu Says Security Control Is Vital in Any Accord

As Recalls Expand, G.M. Offers Plan for Victims of Faulty Ignition Switch

By HILARY STOUT

After years of delay, the automaker is moving rapidly to try to handle death and injury claims from accidents caused by a faulty ignition switch.

U.S. | News Analysis

A Ruling That Both Sides Can Run With

By JEREMY W. PETERS and MICHAEL D. SHEAR

Even as conservatives celebrated coming out on the winning side of a divisive social issue, their court victory may have also handed Democrats an issue that will turn out liberal voters.

OPINION | Op-Ed Contributor

Should Facebook Manipulate Users?

By JARON LANIER

As guinea pigs, we deserve to know what researchers are doing.

For Iraq, Potential Leader With a Tarnished Past

By ROD NORDLAND

Ahmad Chalabi, once championed by the Bush administration as a possible leader for Iraq and then pushed aside for faulty depictions of weapons of mass destruction, has re-emerged in talks among the country’s political parties as a contender for prime minister.

Middle East Memo

ISIS Threatens Al Qaeda as Flagship Movement of Extremists

By BEN HUBBARD

The question is whether the new group, which now calls itself simply the Islamic State, will endure.

General Xu Caihou was a vice chairman of the Communist Party's Central Military Commission, which oversees the military.

China’s Antigraft Push Snares an Ex-General

By CHRIS BUCKLEY

In the most far-reaching public move so far in President Xi Jinping’s drive against corruption, the Communist Party leadership expelled a retired military commander

U.S.
President Obama spoke in the Rose Garden of the White House on Monday.

Obama Says He’ll Order Action to Aid Immigrants

By JULIE HIRSCHFELD DAVIS and JULIA PRESTON

President Obama said he would act to move resources away from the interior of the country in the face of Republican refusals to overhaul the nation’s immigration laws.

The Milwaukee City Hall, below, was built more than 100 years ago on a wooden foundation.

Milwaukee Journal

Questioning the Merits of Propping Up City Hall

By STEVEN YACCINO

Milwaukee City Hall, built in the 1890s and still one of the largest of its kind in the country, is slowly sinking.

The Roman Catholic Diocese of Kansas City-St. Joseph, under Bishop Robert Finn, seen in 2012, was ordered to pay victims $1.1 million.

Diocese of Kansas City-St. Joseph to Pay for Failure to Report Abuse

By JULIE BOSMAN

The Roman Catholic Diocese of Kansas City-St. Joseph was ordered to pay victims $1.1 million for failing to report an abusive priest to law enforcement officials.

Politics
The Supreme Court ruled narrowly in the case, with the majority 5-4 opinion written by Justice Samuel A. Alito Jr.

Ruling Against Union Fees Contains Damage to Labor

By STEVEN GREENHOUSE

Justice Samuel A. Alito Jr. said there was a type of government worker – a partial public employee – who could choose not to pay union fees.

Dr. Jonathan Woodson

Official Seeks Restored Trust in Military Care

By SHARON LaFRANIERE

The armed forces’ network of hospitals and clinics need to rebuild trust, he said, following disclosures of a pattern of shortcomings and avoidable errors, some of which contributed to deaths.

A Hillary Clinton poster draped over a fence outside a Barnes & Noble bookstore at Union Square in New York ahead of her book signing there.

The Upshot

How Hillary Clinton Is Like John McCain

By BRENDAN NYHAN

Being out of the partisan fray is good for your image. When normal politics resume, poll numbers quickly return to earth.

For more political news, go to NYTimes.com/Politics »

Business
Stephen Flatow of West Orange, N.J., accused Iran of financing the terrorist group responsible for the suicide bombing that killed his daughter, Alisa, in 1995.

DealBook

A Grieving Father Pulls a Thread That Unravels Illegal Bank Deals

By JESSICA SILVER-GREENBERG and BEN PROTESS

A lengthy investigation of some of the world’s top banks, which started with a father from New Jersey, is coming to an end with a guilty plea from BNP Paribas.

. DealBook: BNP Paribas Admits Guilt and Agrees to Pay $8.9 Billion Fine to U.S.
The Cadillac CTS, one of the six G.M. models recalled on Monday.

News Analysis

In Recall Blitz, G.M. Risks Its Reputation

By BILL VLASIC and DANIELLE IVORY

The automaker said 8.4 million vehicles worldwide were being recalled, bringing its total for the year to more than 29 million.

A Russian metalworker attending to pipes made for the $22 billion South Stream natural gas pipeline, which is currently stalled by European Union objections.

A Conduit for Russian Gas, Tangled in Europe’s Conflicts

By STANLEY REED

Work on a major pipeline beneath the Black Sea has stopped, as the European Union and the United States apply pressure on Bulgaria, where the gas conduit was to make landfall.

. Feud Between Oligarchs Seen as Cause of Bank Run in Bulgaria

 

Technology
Energy Sector Faces Attacks From Hackers in Russia

By NICOLE PERLROTH

The intrusions give the hackers the opportunity to seize control of industrial control systems from afar, much as the United States and Israel did of Iran’s centrifuges in 2009.

Google has been sued for breaking federal wiretapping laws by secretly collecting people's email, passwords and other personal information as part of its Street View mapping project.

Bits Blog

Supreme Court Rejects Google’s Street View Appeal

By DAVID STREITFELD

A long-running privacy lawsuit may damage the company’s efforts to expand its technology to the home, the body and vehicles.

Over its 10-year history, Facebook has repeatedly pushed its users to share more information, then publicly conceded it overstepped if an upset public pushed back.

Bits Blog

Facebook Says It’s Sorry. We’ve Heard That Before.

By MIKE ISAAC

Facebook apologized for its study of how people’s emotions are affected by social media posts. And it’s not the first mea culpa for the company

credit:  NYTimes.com

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Revelation 19:16
On his robe and on his thigh he has this name written: KING OF KINGS AND LORD OF LORDS.
This blog is to present Up To Date Prophetic News. My prayer is that this blog will bring others to know Jesus as their Savior if they do not know him the King of Kings and Lord of Lords.

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Posted in 2014, AMERICA, Signs of the Times, WORLDNEWS
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