|Detroit police confiscate 200 pounds of marijuana, multiple guns during dispensary raid WDIV ClickOnDetroitFull coverage|
Agency refuses to say why it is interested in the site in Pennsylvania where legend says millions in bullion was lost
A 155-year-old legend about federal gold buried in a forest during the American civil war appears to have caught the attention of the FBI.
Dozens of FBI agents, along with Pennsylvania state officials and members of a treasure-hunting group, trekked this week to a remote site where local lore has it that a civil war gold shipment was lost or hidden during the battle of Gettysburg in 1863.
|Facebook suspends Trump-connected data analysis firm Cambridge Analytica USA TODAYFacebook suspends Trump-affiliated data firm over privacy concerns PoliticoCambridge Analytica: 5 Fast Facts You Need to Know Heavy.comFull coverage|
|United Airlines flight diverted after third pet incident in a week CNNNot Again! United Airlines Diverts Flight Because Dog Accidentally Loaded Aboard Inc.comUnited plane diverted to Akron-Canton because dog put on wrong flight fox8.comFull coverage|
A new study highlghts abuse and physical attacks suffered by hundreds of refugees living rough in the French capital
Hundreds of refugees living rough in Paris, many of whom hoped to reach the UK, claim they have been subject to abuse from French citizens, including physical attacks and sexual violence, according to new research.
From a sample of almost 300 refugees – around 10% of the 2,950 migrants sleeping rough in the French capital – it emerged that 42% of respondents did not feel safe.
|Trump signs bill on Taiwan cooperation, defying China’s warnings RTTrump nod for Taiwan bill annoys China NEWS.com.auChina ‘strongly dissatisfied’ after US President Donald Trump signs Taiwan Travel Act South China Morning PostFull coverage|
The justice department fires the FBI’s ex-deputy director, whom President Trump had accused of bias.
The bedrock of the ocean’s food chain, on which whales, sharks, and octopi ultimately rely, are tiny bits of photosynthetic algae called diatoms. They come in thousands of shapes and are imperceptible to the human eye.
If their populations collapse or shrink, there could be dramatic reverberations throughout the vast marine food web.
Scientists have now identified a climate change-related threat to diatoms, and it comes from a known and growing threat: Ocean acidification.
In a study published Wednesday in the journal Nature, scientists collected a species of diatom from the ocean and exposed it to increased seawater acidity — akin to the projected ocean acidity levels by the end of the century. They found that more acidic waters hindered diatoms from getting the nutrition they need, specifically iron, for their numbers to grow. Read more…