Father of Times Square car crash victim thanks New York in emotional letter
British police name suicide bomber, threat level raised to critical
By Michael Holden and Andy Bruce MANCHESTER, England (Reuters) - British police on Tuesday identified the suicide bomber who killed 22 people, including children, in an attack on a crowded concert hall in Manchester, and said they were trying to establish whether he had acted alone or with help from others. The man suspected of carrying out Britain's deadliest bombing in nearly 12 years was named as Salman Abedi, aged 22, but police declined to give further details about him.
Teenagers Who Stole Car And Killed 6-Year-Old Boy Charged With Capital Murder
American Doctor, 50, Dies While Trying to Climb Mount Everest
Philippines' Duterte heads to Russia in blow to US
Philippine President Rodrigo Duterte flew to Russia on Monday to meet his hero, seek arms and steer his nation's foreign policy further away from longtime ally the United States. The five-day trip will cement a dramatic improvement in relations with Russia since Duterte came to power last year and began unravelling his country's decades-long alliances with the United States, which he accuses of hypocrisy and bullying. "Russia must cease to be at the margins of Philippine diplomacy.
The Latest: Leaders attack lawsuit over schools for blacks
'Terrorism Is Aimed at the People Watching'
China gasps at airy speech by grad student in US
A young Chinese woman has drawn criticism on social media after unfavourably comparing her homeland's air and politics to those in the US during her graduation speech at an American university. Speaking at the University of Maryland, Yang Shuping said that coming to the United States had been a breath of "fresh air" after growing up in China. "The moment I inhaled and exhaled outside the airport, I felt free," she continued, drawing a parallel between China's notorious air pollution and its similarly choking restrictions on political speech.
Donald Trump budget proposal to force millions off food stamps
Millions of people will be driven off food stamps as part of the spending cuts being planned for Donald Trump?s first budget. The President?s proposals would cut up to $1.7trillion over the next ten years, with saving coming from cuts to programmes such as Medicaid, federal employee pensions, welfare benefits and farm subsidies. The Washington Post said Mr Trump would cut $800bn alone from Medicaid, the state-federal programme that provides health care to low-income citizens.
Terrifying Video Shows Sea Lion Dragging Young Girl Into Water