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Pet Sitting & Day Care
Daly City , CA 94014
 
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(650) 756-8630
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Assembly of God
23 San Pedro Road
Daly City , CA 94014
 
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Liquor Stores
2421 Geneva Avenue
Daly City , CA 94014
 
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Dry Cleaners
950 King Plaza Suite 110
Daly City , CA 94015
 
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Supreme Court says May must get parliament approval to trigger Brexit

Dawn breaks over parliament before the decision by the Supreme Court on a court ruling on whether Theresa May's government requires parliamentary approval to start the process of leaving the EUThe Supreme Court ruled on Tuesday that Prime Minister Theresa May must get parliament's approval before she begins Britain's formal exit from the European Union. The UK's highest judicial body dismissed the government's argument that May could simply use executive powers known as "royal prerogative" to invoke Article 50 of the EU's Lisbon Treaty and begin two years of divorce talks. "The referendum is of great political significance, but the Act of Parliament which established it did not say what should happen as a result," said David Neuberger, President of the Supreme Court which ruled by 8-3 against the government.



After U.S. exit, Asian nations try to save TPP trade dealWELLINGTON/TOKYO (Reuters) - Australia and New Zealand said on Tuesday they hope to salvage the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) by encouraging China and other Asian countries to join the trade pact after U.S. President Donald Trump kept a promise to abandon the accord. The TPP, which the United States had signed but not ratified, was a pillar of former U.S. President Barack Obama's policy to pivot to Asia.
Britain's Brexit plans unlikely to be slowed by Article 50 defeat

A man waves a European Union flag outside the Supreme Court to hear the decision whether Theresa May's government requires parliamentary approval to start the process of leaving the EUBy Michael Holden and William James LONDON (Reuters) - Prime Minister Theresa May's plans to start the process of Britain leaving the European Union by the end of March are unlikely to be hindered or slowed by Tuesday's Supreme Court ruling the government must seek parliamentary approval. In the ruling, judges on Britain's top judicial body upheld an earlier High Court decision that lawmakers had to give their assent before May can invoke Article 50 of the Lisbon Treaty which formally starts two-years of divorce talks. "We will not block Article 50," Jeremy Corbyn, leader of the main opposition Labour Party which campaigned against Brexit, said last week.



Lead plaintiff Gina Miller says British Supreme Court ruling provides the legal foundation to trigger BrexitLONDON (AP) ? Lead plaintiff Gina Miller says British Supreme Court ruling provides the legal foundation to trigger Brexit.
Labour will not frustrate Article 50 trigger, but will seek oversight - spokesmanBritain's opposition Labour Party said on Tuesday it would not frustrate the process of triggering Article 50 - the legal process for leaving the European Union - after a court upheld a ruling that parliament must vote on its approval. "Labour respects the result of the referendum and the will of the British people and will not frustrate the process for invoking Article 50," a spokesman for Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn said in a statement.
UK Supreme Court says PM May must get parliament approval to trigger Brexit

Dawn breaks over parliament before the decision by the Supreme Court on a court ruling on whether Theresa May's government requires parliamentary approval to start the process of leaving the EUThe UK Supreme Court ruled on Tuesday that Prime Minister Theresa May must get parliament's approval before she begins Britain's formal exit from the European Union. The UK's highest judicial body dismissed the government's argument that May could simply use executive powers known as "royal prerogative" to invoke Article 50 of the EU's Lisbon Treaty and begin two years of divorce talks. "The referendum is of great political significance, but the Act of Parliament which established it did not say what should happen as a result," said David Neuberger, President of the Supreme Court which ruled by 8-3 against the government.



UK's Labour will not frustrate Article 50 trigger, but will seek oversight - spokesmanBritain's opposition Labour Party said on Tuesday it would not frustrate the process of triggering Article 50 - the legal process for leaving the European Union - after a court upheld a ruling that parliament must vote on its approval. "Labour respects the result of the referendum and the will of the British people and will not frustrate the process for invoking Article 50," a spokesman for Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn said in a statement.
The Latest: Finland PM makes strong appeal for aid for Syria

U.N. Special Envoy for Syria Staffan de Mistura gestures as he arrives to attend the talks on Syrian peace in Astana, Kazakhstan, Tuesday, Jan. 24, 2017. The face-to-face meeting in Kazakhstan's capital is the latest in a long line of diplomatic initiatives aimed at ending the nearly 6-year-old civil war. (AP Photo/Sergei Grits)BEIRUT (AP) ? The latest on Syria talks underway for a second day in Kazakhstan and developments on the ground in the war-torn country (all times local):



Turkey, Russia, Iran agree on mechanism to monitor Syria ceasefire violations: AAISTANBUL (Reuters) - Turkey, Russia and Iran have reached agreement on forming a three-party mechanism to monitor ceasefire violations in Syria, Turkey's state-run Anadolu Agency reported on Tuesday. It appeared to confirm a previous report by Russian news agency TASS, which on Monday cited an early draft communique as saying the three countries would set up a mechanism for monitoring the ceasefire. (Writing by Daren Butler; Editing by Humeyra Pamuk)
U.N. appeals for further $4.6 billion for Syrian refugeesThe United Nations appealed on Tuesday for $4.63 billion in fresh funding to help Syrian refugees and host communities in neighboring countries, a statement said. The appeal, launched at a Helsinki conference hosted by Finland, is in addition to $3.4 billion that the world body estimates is required to address the humanitarian needs of 13.5 million people within Syria this year. "Funding for Syria remains insufficient to respond to what remains one of the worst humanitarian crises in the world today," the U.N. statement said.