PSG Furious After Motta Hurt In Tunnel Incident
PSG Furious After Motta Hurt In Tunnel Incident
Activists Say Fierce Battles in Southern Syria Leaves Dozens Dead
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Paris Saint-Germain were left fuming on Saturday after midfielder Thiago Motta was left with a fractured nose following a bust-up in the tunnel at the end of their Ligue 1 clash with SC Bastia. Images from surveillance cameras in the tunnel at the Parc des Princes, obtained by several local media outlets, appeared to show Bastia's Brazilian forward Brandao waiting for Motta to approach him before headbutting the Brazil-born Italy international. A mass altercation then ensued, and PSG president Nasser Al-Khelaifi told beIN Sports that Motta's nose had been fractured in the incident.
Activists say intense clashes between government forces and militants in southern Syria have killed more than two dozen people in two days. The Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said the battles that began Monday in the southern province of Daraa have left 37 rebels and Muslim militants as well as 22 government troops dead. On Monday, the Syrian army said troops had captured several villages in Daraa province and cut a major supply line to Jordan for opposition fighters. Syria's civil war, now in its fifth year, has killed more than 220,000 people.
U.S. officials say warships are being deployed to Yemen to monitor ships in the area traveling from Iran and suspected of trafficking arms to Houthi rebels, The officials say the move is also meant to reassure allies in the region. U.S. ships do not have authority to forcibly board Iranian-flagged ships. U.S. warships from the carrier group of the USS Theodore Roosevelt are joining allied vessels from Saudi Arabia, Egypt and other partner nations prepared to intercept a convoy of seven to nine Iranian vessels believed headed for Yemen. The allies are prepared to board Iranian vessels if they proceed into Yemeni territorial waters.
A new environmental report is warning that the Bay Area can expect to go from drought to deluge and should brace for a "mega storm." Researchers say a massive weather system is predicted in the Bay Area once every 150 years, and the last one was nearly 150 years ago. They say the region would, "suffer a minimum of $10 billion in economic damages from an extreme storm that many experts believe is overdue - an amount rivaling that of the 1989 Loma Prieta Earthquake." According to the report, the Silicon Valley would be hardest hit, but the damage would be severe along the bay's thousands of acres of waterfront land. Adrian Covert, with the Bay Area Council, said "We're looking at 10 days of rainfall, about the moisture equivalent of 10 Mississippi Rivers, so it's a lot of water." The report suggests the Bay Area improve its levees and seawalls and build out wetlands. The findings were released Monday by the Bay Area Council, a nonprofit, business-sponsored public policy group.
A new CNN/ORC poll finds most Americans think Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, the man found guilty on 30 counts related to the bombings which occurred during the Boston Marathon in April 2013, should face the death penalty for his crimes. Overall, 53% of Americans say he should be put to death, while 45% feel he should spend the rest of his life in prison. Residents of the Northeast, where the bombings occurred, are more sharply tilted in favor of death for Tsarnaev than others: 58% say he should face death, 38% that he should be imprisoned for life. Elsewhere, 52% favor the death penalty while 47% say Tsarnaev should get life in prison.
The keys to a meaningful life. That’s what Oprah Winfrey was asked to give hundreds of students and faculty at Stanford University on Monday night. Winfrey was welcomed into the Stanford Memorial Church with a standing ovation. She started by sharing stories of her upbringing and faith. Oprah said she knew how to pay attention. That she was a great observer of life, and grew up believing that she was indeed for sure, God's child." Oprah spoke about what she finds important in life: choosing love over fear, becoming self-aware, and if you ever lose sight of your goals or need to be grounded, be grateful for every breath you have. Oprah also spoke about her legendary talk show where she interviewed newsmakers and everyday people for decades. She says hearing people’s stories changed her life. She was invited by Stanford for the 6th annual event to honor late law professor Harry Rathbun. Rathbun used to give his renowned “Last Lecture” to students at the university every spring from 1929 to 1959. Now, influential people are invited to speak in his honor. Past speakers include the Dalai Lama, and Justice Sandra Day O'Connor.
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