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Yesterday β€” January 21st 2019Your RSS feeds

Bombing in Syria Targets U.S.-Led Military Patrol

By VIVIAN YEE and RUKMINI CALLIMACHI

The Islamic State claimed responsibility for an explosion that injured members of a Kurdish-led force, days after an attack that killed four Americans.

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Americans Killed in Syria Were No Strangers to War

By RICHARD A. OPPEL Jr. and ERIC SCHMITT

One was a military linguist. One joined the Army and served six times in Afghanistan, Iraq and Syria. One was once a member of the Navy SEALs, and one was an Arabic interpreter.

WADA to Consider Recommendations on Russia’s Status Next Week

By KEVIN DRAPER

The World Anti-Doping Agency’s executive committee has scheduled a conference call for Tuesday to consider whether Russia can continue to be considered in compliance with the agency’s standards.

Facebook Identifies Russia-Linked Misinformation Campaign

By ADAM SATARIANO

Facebook removed nearly 500 pages and accounts targeted at Eastern Europe and Central Asia. Some originated from an agency controlled by the Kremlin.

Facebook Identifies Russia-Linked Misinformation Campaign

By ADAM SATARIANO

Facebook removed nearly 500 pages and accounts targeted at Eastern Europe and Central Asia. Some originated from an agency controlled by the Kremlin.

WADA Still Waiting for Russia to Live Up to Its Promises

By KEVIN DRAPER

The antidoping organization is trying to hold Russia accountable for not turning over its computer data, but is waiting for its investigators to complete their search.

On Technology: How Secrecy Fuels Facebook Paranoia

By JOHN HERRMAN

The social platform knows everything that happens within its walls — that’s the whole point — but it is oddly reticent when it comes to misinformation campaigns.

On Technology: How Secrecy Fuels Facebook Paranoia

By JOHN HERRMAN

The social platform knows everything that happens within its walls — that’s the whole point — but it is oddly reticent when it comes to misinformation campaigns.

Europe’s food safety system β€˜overstretched’, auditors say

By Sarantis Michalopoulos

The European Union’s food safety system is respected across the globe but it’s now “overstretched”, the European Court of Auditors (ECA) said in a report published on Tuesday (15 January), urging policymakers to bolster implementation capacity.

For WADA, Another Crucial Discussion About Russia

By KEVIN DRAPER

A special committee will discuss whether Russia has done enough to comply with a demand for data about drug testing. It’s complicated — or not.

Shutdown Means E.P.A. Pollution Inspectors Aren’t on the Job

By CORAL DAVENPORT

The E.P.A.'s shutdown furlough of most inspection personnel has halted one of the government’s most important public health activities.

This Cyclist Tested Positive for a Steroid. He’s 90.

By VICTOR MATHER

Tainted meat from a liver dinner is blamed for the failed test of Carl Grove, who had set a world record at the Masters Track National Championships.

Clogs gift for EU medicines agency’s Brexit move

By Georgi Gotev

Dutch officials handed over a pair of clogs and the keys to the European Medicines Agency's temporary base in Amsterdam on Wednesday (9 January) as the watchdog prepares to leave London after Brexit.

Fiat Chrysler Is Expected to Pay Nearly $650 Million in Emissions Case

By NEAL E. BOUDETTE

The company will pay compensation to car owners and civil penalties to federal and state agencies to settle lawsuits over its use of illegal software, people briefed on the case said.

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