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JULY 22 2014 SHARED NEWSLETTER-NY MINI

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Top News

Neighborhood Ravaged on Deadliest Day So Far for Both Sides in Gaza

By ANNE BARNARD and ISABEL KERSHNER

The withering assault on the neighborhood of Shejaiya, and the death of 87 Palestinians and 13 Israeli soldiers and officers, appeared to shake the international community.

In Gaza, Epithets Are Fired and Euphemisms Give Shelter

By JODI RUDOREN

In a clash of narratives, officials from both Israel and Gaza advise supporters on the language and images that should be used on social media platforms.

Pro-Russian separatists standing guard Sunday at the crash site. Bodies of victims were in refrigerated cars of a train that, for the time being, was going nowhere.

Bodies From Malaysia Airlines Flight Are Stuck in Ukraine, Held Hostage Over Distrust

By SABRINA TAVERNISE and NOAH SNEIDER

World leaders expressed a growing outrage over pro-Russian rebels’ refusal to cede authority over the site where the downed jet’s debris is scattered.

World
A saleswoman in a red shirt talking to shoppers at a furniture and appliance store in the Daveytown mall outside Johannesburg.

Africans Open Fuller Wallets to the Future

By NICHOLAS KULISH

Across sub-Saharan Africa, consumer demand is fueling the continent’s economies in new ways, driving hopes that Africa will emerge as a success story.

Trying to Slow the Illegal Flow of Young Migrants

By RANDAL C. ARCHIBOLD

Bus operators in Honduras say they are noticing a decline in the number of unaccompanied children headed to the border, and the Border Patrol has reported a dip in the number of people apprehended in Texas.

Iraqi Christians and Muslims attended a Christian church service in Baghdad on Sunday to show support for Christians forced to leave Mosul.

Concern and Support for Iraqi Christians Forced by Militants to Flee Mosul

By TIM ARANGO

To meet a deadline by the ISIS militants, most Christians in Mosul, a community almost as old as Christianity itself, left with little more than the clothes they were wearing.

For more world news, go to NYTimes.com/World »

U.S.
Officers searched the bag of a drug user in Missouri, where a few lawmakers have blocked a proposed prescription database.

Missouri Alone in Resisting Prescription Drug Database

By ALAN SCHWARZ

In declining to keep a prescription drug database, the state has hampered its ability to combat abuse and also drawn buyers from neighboring states.

Court Delays Execution Over Secrecy With Drugs

By ERIK ECKHOLM

The federal appeals court ruling contrasted sharply with recent decisions by other state and federal courts defending states’ rights to keep information about lethal injection drug sources secret.

. The Upshot: Life in Prison, With the Remote Possibility of Death

Fort Worth Journal

Want a Word With the Mayor? You’ll Find Her in the Bike Convoy

By DAVID MONTGOMERY

Betsy Price of Fort Worth says her bicycle-based outreach promotes healthy living and community engagement.

Politics
President Obama delivering remarks at the White House in February on his My Brother's Keeper initiative to help black and Latino boys succeed.

Obama to Report Widening of Initiative for Black and Latino Boys

By MOTOKO RICH

Some of the nation’s largest school districts have joined the My Brother’s Keeper program.

Secretary of State John Kerry stopped short of saying Russia provided the missile unit that downed a Malaysia Airlines jet.

Kerry Says Russia Trained Separatists to Use Antiaircraft Missiles

By MICHAEL R. GORDON

Secretary of State John Kerry stopped short of saying Russia provided the missile unit that downed Malaysia Airlines Flight 17.

Edward J. Snowden

Racy Photos Were Often Shared at N.S.A., Snowden Says

By MICHAEL S. SCHMIDT

Edward J. Snowden said lax oversight allowed for members of the United States military to pass around sexually explicit photos they had intercepted.

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

Business
Jack Ma, chairman and co-founder of Alibaba, which recently postponed its planned initial public offering until September.

DealBook

Alibaba’s I.P.O. Could Be a Bonanza for the Scions of Chinese Leaders

By MICHAEL FORSYTHE

An intricate web of shell companies disclosed in filings by Alibaba connects the company to the sons and grandsons of the most powerful men in China.

LOOMING THREATS From left, Voldemort, Gollum, the Hulk and Wolverine, all properties owned by media titans. Don Draper, below, is a character from

Smaller Cable Networks Plan Their Survival Under the Feet of Giants

By EMILY STEEL and DAVID GELLES

Faced with a worrisome loss in negotiating power, lesser players like AMC and Discovery Communications are seeking ways to secure their own relevance.

The Media Equation

Riding the Juggernaut That Left Print Behind

By DAVID CARR

To the extent that 21st Century Fox’s unrequited bid for Time Warner Inc. offered a crystal ball on the future of media, print doesn’t seem as if it will be much a part of it.

For more business news, go to NYTimes.com/Business »

Technology
As the chief information security officer at Trend Micro, Tom Kellermann has one of the toughest jobs in the business world.

A Tough Corporate Job Asks One Question: Can You Hack It?

By NICOLE PERLROTH

To combat the growing threat of online breaches, companies and governments are hiring chief information security officers – executives whose main responsibility is to make sure data systems are secure.

Bradford Smith, Microsoft's general counsel, worked as a lawyer in Washington and has cultivated relationships there.

Microsoft’s Top Lawyer Is the Tech World’s Envoy

By NICK WINGFIELD

Bradford L. Smith, general counsel at the tech company, uses the skills he learned as a Washington lawyer to advocate change in government policies that affect Microsoft and the industry.

The pianist Robert Taub, right, and Jon Sheldrick, an executive at Mr. Taub's firm, MuseAmi.

From a Classical Pianist, an App Lets You Graft Your Voice Onto Actual Hit Songs

By JAMES BARRON

Hook’d, an app for iPhone and iPod from the pianist-software entrepreneur Robert Taub, features everything from the original recording except the voice track.

For more technology news, go to NYTimes.com/Technology »

Sports
Rory McIlroy, 25, who closed with a 71 to win the British Open, is the third-youngest player, after Jack Nicklaus and Tiger Woods, to capture three of the four major titles.

At 25, a New King of Timeworn Ground

By CHRISTOPHER CLAREY

Rory McIlroy of Northern Ireland won his first British Open by two strokes after holding off a robust challenge from Sergio García and Rickie Fowler at Royal Liverpool.

Zack Wheeler held the Padres to one run in six innings Sunday, but the Mets lost their second straight.

Sports of The Times

Seeing Reasons for Mets’ Optimism, by Squinting

By MICHAEL POWELL

After showing encouraging signs before the All-Star Game, the Mets lost two of three in San Diego, raising questions about potential roster moves in the near future.

. Padres 2, Mets 1: Nearly No-Hit, Mets Score and Then Stumble
The Los Angeles Clippers named Natalie Nakase, center, an assistant coach for the two-week N.B.A. Summer League in Las Vegas.

Aiming at Glass Ceiling, but Not With Her Jump Shot

By BILLY WITZ

Natalie Nakase was named an assistant coach for the Los Angeles Clippers during the N.B.A. Summer League, but she wants to be a head coach and win championships.

For more sports news, go to NYTimes.com/Sports »

Arts
The choreographer Marguerite Derricks.

Hoofing It From Hollywood

By REBECCA MILZOFF

Marguerite Derricks, a Hollywood choreographer known for “Austin Powers” and “Showgirls,” among many other movies and TV shows, brings her skills to the Off Broadway “Heathers.”

Moishe Mana and Eugene Lemay have turned a former factory and warehouse into an arts campus in Jersey City.

A Man, a Van, a Plan

By BOB MORRIS

The Mana Contemporary arts complex in Jersey City remains one of the metropolitan area’s biggest cultural secrets and its namesake remains low profile.

Amy Bloom

Books of The Times

This Constant Reinvention Called Life

By JANET MASLIN

In “Lucky Us,” the novelist Amy Bloom describes the improvised passage through the 1940s by two half sisters, their father and loves.

For more arts news, go to NYTimes.com/Arts »

N.Y./Region
A sidewalk memorial on Staten Island where Eric Garner died after a confrontation with the police.

Death of a Man in Custody Adds Fuel to a Dispute Over a Policing Strategy

By J. DAVID GOODMAN and VIVIAN YEE

A fatal confrontation reveals the tensions between two of the mayor’s priorities: mending relations between the police and minority residents while fighting serious crime by focusing on petty offenses.

Bill de Blasio at the Capitoline Museums in Rome on Sunday during a nearly 10-day trip. Behind him, his son, Dante, and daughter, Chiara, with Ignazio Marino, the mayor of Rome.

De Blasio and Family Land in Rome, and the Cameras Start Snapping

By MICHAEL M. GRYNBAUM

Mayor Bill de Blasio began his Italian vacation by mixing business with pleasure – and impressed the paparazzi by loading his own baggage into the van carrying his family.

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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