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Global stocks enjoy relief rally ahead of ECB, but investors wary

A pedestrian looks at an electronic board showing the stock market indices of various countries outside a brokerage in Tokyo By Jamie McGeever LONDON (Reuters) - World stocks rose on Thursday, lifted by the strong rally on Wall Street the previous day, but investors were cautious ahead of a potentially critical 24 hours that will include a European Central Bank policy meeting and the latest U.S. jobs data. The ECB is expected to lower the central bank's growth and inflation forecasts on Thursday, while Friday's U.S. employment data could be a major factor in determining whether the Federal Reserve raises interest rates later this month. Investors are broadly betting that global monetary policy will be kept looser for longer as central banks try to mitigate the recent market turmoil stemming from the market volatility and growing economic worries in China.


ECB to cut inflation forecast but keep powder dry

The famous euro sign landmark is pictured outside the former headquarters of the European Central Bank (ECB) in Frankfurt By John O'Donnell and Francesco Canepa FRANKFURT (Reuters) - The European Central Bank is set to cut its inflation forecasts on Thursday but hold back from concrete policy action, promising only to beef up its bond-buying program if prospects weaken further. The bank is expected to leave interest rates unchanged and argue that the chance of missing its medium-term inflation target has increased due to lower oil prices and weaker growth in China. The ECB launched the 60 billion euro ($67.7 billion) per month quantitative easing program in March to boost consumer prices after a short bout of deflation.


DJI's adding autopilot features to Phantom 3 drones next week

DJI pleased Phantom owners recently when it announced that much-needed autopilot features would be coming to its most popular series of quadcopters, and the Inspire 1. Today, we learn when (September 7th) ...

Guatemalan president accused of corruption resigns: spokesman

Embattled Guatemalan President Otto Perez, in power since 2012, took the decision to step down to confront "individually the proceedings against him," his spokesman Jorge Ortega said, hours after the arrest warrant was issued Guatemalan President Otto Perez on Thursday said he was resigning, after Congress stripped him of immunity over corruption allegations and a warrant was issued for his arrest. The embattled conservative leader, in power since 2012, took the decision to step down to confront "individually the proceedings against him," his spokesman Jorge Ortega said, hours after the arrest warrant was issued. New Vice President Alejandro Maldonado is due to assume power, ahead of a general election on Sunday during which voters will choose a new president to take office in 2016.


Guatemalan president accused of corruption resigns: spokesman

Embattled Guatemalan President Otto Perez, in power since 2012, took the decision to step down to confront "individually the proceedings against him," his spokesman Jorge Ortega said, hours after the arrest warrant was issued Guatemalan President Otto Perez on Thursday said he was resigning, after Congress stripped him of immunity over corruption allegations and a warrant was issued for his arrest. The embattled conservative leader, in power since 2012, took the decision to step down to confront "individually the proceedings against him," his spokesman Jorge Ortega said, hours after the arrest warrant was issued. New Vice President Alejandro Maldonado is due to assume power, ahead of a general election on Sunday during which voters will choose a new president to take office in 2016.


No plans to stop or check arriving refugees - Vienna police chief

VIENNA (Reuters) - Refugees arriving in Vienna from Hungary will not be controlled or registered and will be allowed to continue their journey onwards, the police chief in Austria's capital said on Thursday. "What we certainly can't do is check all those people coming through, establish all their identities, or possibly even arrest them -- we can't do this, and we have no plans to do this," Gerhard Puerstl told reporters. ...

Australia keen to join India, U.S. naval drills

By Tommy Wilkes NEW DELHI (Reuters) - Australia wants to join India, the United States and Japan in joint naval exercises in the Indian Ocean, widening participation in multilateral drills as China's influence in the region grows. Australian Defense Minister Kevin Andrews said expanding the exercises to include more countries would help avoid military mistakes in a region where China and India are increasingly competing.

Watch Samsung's IFA 2015 press event here!

Washington state patrolman won't face charges over shooting of two black men

A Washington state police officer will not face criminal charges after shooting two unarmed black men suspected of trying to steal beer from a supermarket, a prosecutor's office said on Wednesday. Officer Ryan Donald, a three-year veteran of the police department in the state capital Olympia, told investigators the men had no weapons during the May incident. No charges will be brought against Donald because his use of force was justified, said Anne Larsen, a spokeswoman for the Thurston County prosecuting attorney said.

Four Turkish police killed in PKK bombing: security sources

Demonstrators march in Kzlay Square in Ankara to protest against terrorist attacks and the PKK (Kurdistan Workers' Party) on August 30, 2015 Four Turkish police were killed Thursday in a bomb attack on their vehicle in the country's southeast blamed on the outlawed Kurdistan Workers' Party (PKK), sources told AFP. The attack is latest deadly strike on the security forces blamed on the PKK since the Turkish government launched a major "anti-terrorist" campaign against the Kurdish militants in July. A local police chief and three other officers were killed when a remote-controlled bomb laid by militants was detonated on a road in the Dargecit district of Mardin province, security sources said.


Four Turkish police killed in PKK bombing: security sources

Demonstrators march in Kzlay Square in Ankara to protest against terrorist attacks and the PKK (Kurdistan Workers' Party) on August 30, 2015 Four Turkish police were killed Thursday in a bomb attack on their vehicle in the country's southeast blamed on the outlawed Kurdistan Workers' Party (PKK), sources told AFP. The attack is latest deadly strike on the security forces blamed on the PKK since the Turkish government launched a major "anti-terrorist" campaign against the Kurdish militants in July. A local police chief and three other officers were killed when a remote-controlled bomb laid by militants was detonated on a road in the Dargecit district of Mardin province, security sources said.


China building two aircraft carriers: Taiwan defense ministry report

By J.R. Wu TAIPEI (Reuters) - China is building two aircraft carriers that will be the same size as its sole carrier, a 60,000-tonne refurbished Soviet-era ship, according to a new Taiwanese Defence Ministry report on the capabilities of the People's Liberation Army (PLA). Little is known about China's aircraft carrier program, which is a state secret, although Chinese state media have hinted new vessels are being built. The Pentagon, in a report earlier this year, said Beijing could build multiple aircraft carriers over the next 15 years.

Federer, Murray target US Open third round

Roger Federer during his US Open match against Leonardo Mayer at the USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center September 1, 2015 in New York Five-time champion Roger Federer and 2012 winner Andy Murray head the US Open line-up on Thursday while 2001 champion Lleyton Hewitt could play his final match at the tournament. World number two Federer, who reigned supreme in New York from 2004-2008 and was runner-up in 2009, faces Belgium's Steve Darcis, the man who dumped Rafael Nadal out of Wimbledon in the first round in 2013. Federer, 34, bidding to become the oldest men's champion since Ken Rosewall in 1970, and clinch an 18th major, breezed through his opener against Leonardo Mayer in just 77 minutes on Monday.


At least 14 killed as boat capsizes off Malaysia

A boat believed to be carrying dozens of Indonesian illegal immigrants capsized off the coast of Malaysia on Thursday, killing at least 14 people, 13 of them women, maritime officials said. The boat left Sabak Bernam in Malaysia's Selangor state and was heading for Sumatra in Indonesia when the accident happened. Muhammad Aliyas Hamdan, First Admiral at the Malaysian Maritime Enforcement Agency, said initial conversations with survivors led them to believe the passengers were Indonesian.

Liberia declared free of Ebola, again: WHO

WHO had previously declared Liberia Ebola-free in May, but the deadly virus resurfaced six weeks later Geneva (AFP) - The World Health Organization on Thursday announced that Liberia, recently ravaged by Ebola, was free of the virus, 42 days after the last confirmed case passed their second negative test.


Aussie champ trims 'record' fleece off Chris the sheep

Chris the merino sheep pictured before it is shorn in the outskirts of Canberra a day after Australian animal welfare officers put out an urgent appeal for shearers after finding the sheep with wool so overgrown its life was in danger A heavily overgrown sheep had its massive fleece shorn on Thursday by an Australian national champion in a life-saving operation that animal welfare officers said may have set a new world record for a single shearing. The merino sheep, named Chris by bushwalkers who spotted him wandering alone on the outskirts of Australia's capital Canberra, was rescued by RSPCA officers Wednesday and went under the cutters Thursday. Some 40.45 kilogrammes (89.18 pounds) of wool was taken off in one large piece from the animal by Australian Shearers' Hall of Famer Ian Elkins in a 42-minute process that he said was "certainly a challenge".


Spain's Rajoy says general election will be in December

Spain's PM Rajoy speaks during the opening of a political event of the ruling Popular Party (PP) at a castle in the Galician village of Soutomaior, northern Spain MADRID (Reuters) - Spain's general election will be held in December, Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy said on Thursday, but he did not give an exact date. "Once the budget is approved ... I will call elections. I can't tell you the exact date, but they will be in December," Rajoy said in a radio interview. Elections are due by year-end. Rajoy also ruled out Catalan independence, saying: "Catalan independence will never happen. It's nonsense." (Reporting by Sonya Dowsett and Inmaculada Sanz; editing by Adrian Croft)


Migrants storm train at Budapest's main station after police withdraw

Migrants storm into a train at the Keleti train station in Budapest By Marton Dunai BUDAPEST (Reuters) - Migrants poured into Budapest's main railway station on Thursday after Hungarian police withdrew following a two-day standoff, triggering chaotic scenes. Hungary's main railway operator, however, said there were no direct trains leaving to western Europe. Over 2,000 migrants, many of them refugees from conflicts in the Middle East and Africa, had been camped in front of the Keleti Railway Terminus, closed to them by authorities saying European Union rules bar travel by those without valid documents.


Bulgaria detains 125 migrants for entering country illegally

Bulgarian authorities detained 125 foreigners in the capital Sofia for illegally crossing into the country without submitting an asylum request, the interior ministry said on Thursday. Georgi Kostov, secretary general of the interior ministry, said the migrants, detained late on Wednesday night, will be questioned and may be granted refugee status. New measures to tackle the migrant crisis, announced by the interior ministry on Wednesday, are to be focused on illegal migrants coming mainly from Turkey.

Japan eyes tourist boost with Google-style street view... for cats

Google-style street view for cats, an online map that explores the streets of port city Onomichi from the purr-spective of a four-pawed visitor Tourism bosses in a Japanese prefecture have come up with what they hope will draw more feline-loving visitors: a Google-style street view for cats. "We decided to focus on cats because they know everything about the city, including the back streets," a tourism spokesman for western Hiroshima prefecture told AFP. Viewers can trace what Lala -- appointed the head of the prefecture's "back street tourism" division -- sees from her low-level perspective.


Migrants storm re-opened Budapest train station

Hungarian riot police face Syrian and Afghan refugees during a protest rally on September 2, 2015 outside the Keleti (East) railway station in Budapest Several hundred migrants stormed into Budapest's main international train station early Thursday after police re-opened it following a two-day standoff, an AFP reporter said. A public announcement said however that no trains for western Europe would be leaving the Keleti station "for an indefinite period". "In the interests of rail travel security the company has decide that until further notice, direct train services from Budapest to western Europe will not be in service," Hungarian Railways said in a statement.


At least 13 dead after migrant boat sinks off Malaysia: official

Malaysian officials are seen conducting a search and rescue operation, in 2014 At least 13 people have drowned after a small wooden boat, believed to have been carrying about 70 Indonesian migrants, sank in the Malacca Strait early Thursday, Malaysian officials said. The vessel went down in choppy waters off Malaysia's western coast near the coastal town of Sabak Bernam in central Selangor state, Mohamad Aliyas Hamdan, the local head of the Malaysian Maritime Enforcement Agency, told AFP. "We are not sure if the migrants were attempting to land in Malaysia or trying to leave Malaysia illegally," Aliyas said, describing the sinking as the worst boat tragedy so far this year.


At least 13 dead after migrant boat sinks off Malaysia: official

Malaysian officials are seen conducting a search and rescue operation, in 2014 At least 13 people have drowned after a small wooden boat, believed to have been carrying about 70 Indonesian migrants, sank in the Malacca Strait early Thursday, Malaysian officials said. The vessel went down in choppy waters off Malaysia's western coast near the coastal town of Sabak Bernam in central Selangor state, Mohamad Aliyas Hamdan, the local head of the Malaysian Maritime Enforcement Agency, told AFP. "We are not sure if the migrants were attempting to land in Malaysia or trying to leave Malaysia illegally," Aliyas said, describing the sinking as the worst boat tragedy so far this year.


French unemployment stable at 10% in second quarter

People wait in front of a temporary building set up by an employment agency for jobs as grape pickers, on August 24, 2015, in Belleville French unemployment was stable in the second quarter at around 10 percent, official data showed on Thursday, as the EU's second-largest economy continues to grapple with a stagnant economy. Including overseas territories, the unemployment rate among the working population was also largely unchanged from the previous three months at 10.3 percent, equivalent to around 2.9 million people, the data from Insee showed. Over the past year, the unemployment rate in all of France's territory has risen 0.2 points.


Low inflation back in focus at ECB policy meeting

Euro-area inflation only stood at 0.2 percent in August, way off the two percent level which the ECB regards as conducive to healthy economic growth The European Central Bank may have to consider fresh policy measures to prevent deflation in the single currency area, but will not move at its meeting Thursday, analysts said. "After all the Greek excitement over the summer, the ECB had probably been hoping for a very ordinary and dull meeting this week," said ING DiBa economist Carsten Brzeski. "Unfortunately... latest market turmoil and, above all, the plunge in commodity prices should revive the deflation debate within the ECB's governing council," he said.


Young royal blood must wait as Queen celebrates landmark

Queen Elizabeth II (L) reads the Queen's Speech next to Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, in the Chamber of the House of Lords during the State Opening of Parliament in the Palace of Westminster in London on May, 9, 2012 Queen Elizabeth II's longevity has helped anchor Britain during an era of unprecedented change, but has also left the royal family an ageing institution. The 89-year-old queen, who next week surpasses Queen Victoria to become the country's longest-reigning monarch, shows no sign of abdicating, even if she has stepped back a little from public duties in favour of her 66-year-old son and heir Charles. Charles's son Prince William is second in line to the throne and his eldest son George third, followed by George's little sister Charlotte -- a strong dynasty that could continue for another century.


Former Chinese president at war parade amid infighting rumors

Former Chinese president Jiang Zemin appeared in public on Thursday at a military parade marking 70 years since the end of World War Two in Asia, after rumors of destabilizing infighting in the ruling Communist Party. Jiang stepped down as party chief in 2002 and state president in 2003 but remained head of the military for another year after stacking the Politburo, one of the party's elite ruling bodies, with his people. Rumors periodically circulate in leadership and diplomatic circles about Jiang, especially about arguments between him and President Xi Jinping over policy, which, with China's political system being as opaque and secretive as it is, are impossible to verify.

Refugees threaten Europe's Christian roots, says Hungary's Orban

The influx of refugees into Europe threatens to undermine the continent's Christian roots and governments must control their borders before they can decide how many asylum seekers they can take, Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban said. In an opinion piece for Germany's Frankfurt Allgemeine Zeitung, Orban said the people of Europe were at odds with the majority of governments on the refugee crisis. "The people want us to master the situation and protect our borders," he wrote.

Asia markets mostly higher as China marks holiday

A sense of calm returned to Asian trading on September 3, 2015, after weeks of China-fuelled volatility as a public holiday on the mainland allowed investors to focus on upbeat US data, with Tokyo ending 0.48% higher A sense of calm returned to Asian trading on Thursday after weeks of China-fuelled volatility as a public holiday on the mainland allowed investors to focus on upbeat US data, helping push riskier assets higher. A healthy run-up on Wall Street provided a perfect start for regional dealers ahead of the release of a crucial jobs report out of Washington on Friday. "A major source of market disruption is sidelined as markets in China are now closed for the week," Michael McCarthy, chief market strategist in Sydney at CMC Markets, told Bloomberg News.


Another Gay Couple Denied Marriage License by Kentucky Clerk

Kentucky's Kim Davis has come under public and legal fire.

Hungary may change laws to deal with migration crisis this week: Fidesz lawmaker

BUDAPEST (Reuters) - Hungary's parliament could pass most of the legal amendments aimed at stemming an influx of migrants this week, possibly reducing the number of illegal border crossings to "zero" by the middle of the month, a senior ruling party lawmaker said on Thursday. Gergely Gulyas was also cited by the national news agency as saying that the legal changes along with the fence on the southern border with Serbia could resolve the issue of mass migration. (Reporting by Marton Dunai and Krisztina Than; Editing by Louise Ireland)

Austrian police say no trains running from Budapest to Vienna

VIENNA (Reuters) - There are currently no trains running from Budapest's Keleti station to Vienna, an Austrian police spokesman said on Thursday. (Reporting by Angelika Gruber)

China says naval ships in Bering Sea on normal drills

BEIJING (Reuters) - China's Defence Ministry said on Thursday that Chinese naval ships were in the Bering Sea carrying out routine exercises. Five Chinese ships are sailing in international waters in the Bering Sea off Alaska, the United States said on Wednesday, in an apparent first for China's military that came as U.S. President Barack Obama toured the U.S. state. (Reporting by Ben Blanchard; Editing by Robert Birsel)

Four Turkish police officers killed in bomb attack: security sources

Four Turkish police officers traveling in a vehicle in southeast Turkey were killed on Thursday when explosives believed to have been planted by Kurdish militants were detonated as they passed by, security sources told Reuters. The blast in Mardin province is the latest in a succession of frequent attacks against security forces by Kurdistan Workers' Party (PKK) militants since a two-year-old ceasefire ended in July, leaving a peace process in tatters. Turkish warplanes bombed PKK positions on Wednesday after one soldier was killed in the same region.

New Zealand slashes aid to Nauru over human rights concern

By Charlotte Greenfield WELLINGTON (Reuters) - New Zealand said on Thursday it was cutting NZ$1.2 million ($762,500)in aid to Nauru, slashing its budget for helping the island nation by more than half over concern about a growing crackdown on human rights. Nauru, a tiny Pacific island with just 10,000 citizens, has been plagued by allegations of corruption, rights abuses and a crackdown on press freedoms under the leadership of President Baron Waqa. Nauru's economy has been heavily reliant on foreign aid since its rich phosphate mines were depleted in the 1980s.

Oil prices fall on surprise U.S. inventory build; equity rally aids

Pump jacks and pipes are seen on an oil field near Bakersfield on a foggy day, California Oil fell on Thursday on a surprise build in U.S. inventory levels and a firm dollar, but a recovery in Asian shares after Wall Street posted a near 2 percent gain checked losses. Asian investors were focused on the increase in U.S. crude inventories last week, but sentiment had been supported by the rally on Wall Street, said Jonathan Barratt, chief investment officer at Sydney's Ayers Alliance. "On the flip side, we are seeing drops in U.S. oil production, which is healthy for prices in the longer run.


Just add water and this squid-inspired plastic heals itself

While you've been busy scarfing down fried calamari rings, scientists at the University of Pennsylvania have been doing something else with squid. Namely? Studying the cephalopod's ring teeth for a way ...

China holds massive military parade, to cut troop levels by 300,000

Chinese President Xi Jinping stands in a car, at the beginning of the military parade marking the 70th anniversary of the end of World War Two, in Beijing By Ben Blanchard BEIJING (Reuters) - President Xi Jinping announced on Thursday he would cut troop levels by 300,000 as China held its biggest display of military might in a parade to commemorate victory over Japan in World War Two, an event shunned by most Western leaders. China's confidence in its armed forces and growing military assertiveness, especially in the disputed South China Sea, has rattled the region and drawn criticism from Washington. Xi, speaking on a rostrum overlooking Beijing's Tiananmen Square before the parade began, said China would cut by 13 percent one of the world's biggest militaries, currently 2.3-million strong.


Arrest warrant issued for Guatemala's president: prosecutor

Students in Guy Fawkes masks demand the resignation of Guatemalan President Otto Perez over a corruption scandal, outside the Congress building in Guatemala City on August 28, 2015 A judge issued an arrest warrant for Guatemala's President Otto Perez, who faces prosecution for allegedly masterminding a huge fraud scheme, a prosecutor said, a day after he was stripped of his immunity. "The arrest warrant for the president has now been issued" by Judge Miguel Angel Galvez, who is in charge of the investigation, said Julia Barrera, spokeswoman for the prosecutor's office. Under Guatemalan law, Perez will be automatically removed from office if remanded in custody by a criminal court.


Eastern Germany a hotspot for attacks against refugees

Police stand guard during a far-right demonstration near a shelter for asylum-seekers in Heidenau, eastern Germany, on August 28, 2015 A record influx of refugees to Germany has cast an ugly spotlight on its formerly communist east, which has been rocked by a disproportionate wave of racist protests and hate crimes. Arson attacks against refugee shelters, and swastikas scrawled on their walls, have brought back dark memories of xenophobic violence that flared at the time of Germany's reunification a quarter-century ago. In the turbulent early 1990s -- when East Germans got their first taste of democracy, but also faced economic collapse and uncertainty -- the frustration exploded in sometimes deadly mob attacks against asylum shelters.


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