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British Gas to pay 9.5 million pound for customer billing failings - Ofgem

A British Gas sign is seen outside its offices in Staines in southern England(Reuters) - Centrica-owned British Gas has to pay 9.5 million pounds ($11.9 million) in compensation to customers who faced billing problems after the household energy supplier upgraded its system in 2014, UK energy market regulator Ofgem said on Tuesday. Ofgem said British Gas, Britain's biggest energy supplier, had shown failings in its registrations, complaints handling and billing processes for business customers and over 6,000 new customers had experienced delays registering with the supplier. The 9.5 million pounds comprises payments to affected customers and payments to a charity to help energy customers in need, Ofgem added.



Romanian businessman jailed for bribing judges dies

Romanian businessman jailed for bribing judges diesDan Adamescu, one of Romania's richest businessmen who was serving a prison sentence for bribery, has died. He was 68. Daughter-in-law Adriana Constantinescu told Romania TV that Adamescu died early Tuesday ...



Senate Democrats to propose $1 trillion infrastructure plan

Senate Democrats to propose $1 trillion infrastructure planSenate Democrats say they plan to offer a proposal Tuesday to spend $1 trillion on transportation and other infrastructure projects over 10 years in an attempt to engage President Donald Trump on an issue ...



The Latest: Downing Street reacts to losing Brexit case

Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May holds a regional Cabinet meeting in Runcorn, England, Monday Jan. 23, 2017 as she launched her industrial strategy for post-Brexit Britain with a promise the Government will "step up" and take an active role in backing business (Stefan Rousseau//PA via AP)LONDON (AP) ? The Latest on the British Supreme Court ruling on Brexit (all times local):



Roger Federer rolls into all-Swiss Australian Open semi

Switzerland's Roger Federer celebrates victory against Germany's Mischa Zverev in the Australian Open quarter-finals in Melbourne on January 24, 2017Roger Federer beat giant-killer Mischa Zverev to become the Australian Open's oldest men's semi-finalist in nearly 40 years on Tuesday, as fellow veteran Venus Williams also rolled back the years. The stylish Swiss made light of the challenge posed by German serve-volleyer Zverev, who stunned top seed Andy Murray in the fourth round, to reach a record-extending 41st Grand Slam semi-final. Federer won 6-1, 7-5, 6-2 in just 92 minutes to set up a last-four clash with his compatriot Stan Wawrinka, who won a bad-tempered quarter-final with Jo-Wilfried Tsonga 7-6 (7/2), 6-4, 6-3.



Venus Williams, Federer through to semifinals in Australia

United States' Venus Williams celebrates after defeating Russia's Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova during their quarterfinal at the Australian Open tennis championships in Melbourne, Australia, Tuesday, Jan. 24, 2017. (AP Photo/Aaron Favila)MELBOURNE, Australia (AP) ? It was a long time coming for Venus Williams, who reached her 21st Grand Slam semifinal but her first at the Australian Open in 14 years.



The Latest: UN seeks over $8 billion in 2017 for Syria aid

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):



Trump bridge-building overshadowed by false voter fraud line

President Donald Trump hosts a reception for House and Senate leaders in the the State Dining Room of the White House in Washington, Monday, Jan. 23, 2017. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh)WASHINGTON (AP) ? Even as President Donald Trump starts reaching out to lawmakers and business and union leaders to sell his policies, he's still making false claims about election fraud.



UK government loses Brexit case, must consult Parliament

Britain's Attorney General Jeremy Wright, second right, arrives at the Supreme Court in London, Tuesday, Jan. 24, 2017. Britain's Supreme Court will rule Tuesday on whether the prime minister or Parliament has the right to trigger the process of taking Britain out of the European Union. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)LONDON (AP) ? Britain's government must get parliamentary approval before starting the process of leaving the European Union, the Supreme Court ruled Tuesday, potentially delaying Prime Minister Theresa May's plans to trigger negotiations by the end of March.



May must get parliament's approval before triggering Brexit

Attorney General, Jeremy Wright, speaks outside the Supreme Court following the decision of a court ruling that Theresa May's government requires parliamentary approval to start the process of leaving the EUBy Michael Holden and Estelle Shirbon LONDON (Reuters) - Prime Minister Theresa May must give parliament a vote before she can formally start Britain's exit from the European Union, the UK Supreme Court ruled on Tuesday, giving lawmakers who oppose her Brexit plans a chance to amend or hinder them. By a majority of eight to three, the Supreme Court decided May could not 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 Supreme Court today rules that the government cannot trigger Article 50 without an act of parliament authorising it to do so," said Supreme Court President David Neuberger.