2012 YEAR IN REVIEW
The standout news & pop obsessions gleaned from your search habits
Our favorite red carpet moments of 2012.
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- Final Glance: Gold companies
Shares of some top gold companies were mixed at the close of trading: Barrick Gold Corp. fell $.11 or .6 percent, to $18.72. Gold Fields rose $.12 or 2.9 percent, to $4.23. GoldCorp. fell $.02 or .1 percent, ...
- Midday Glance: Railroad companies
Shares of some top railroad companies are mixed at 1 p.m.: CSX fell $.24 or .8 percent, to $30.63. Canadian National Railway Co. rose $.38 or .5 percent, to $69.86. Canadian Pacific Railway Ltd. fell $.74 ...
- Oil ‘super spike’ is coming: Dan Dicker
- Sicilian hilltop houses on sale for one euro, great view included
It's an offer you can't refuse: rustic abodes in a picturesque hilltop village on the island of Sicily, once home to Italian peasants and their donkeys, are up for sale for just one euro. Hewn into the Madonie mountains and dotted throughout the town of Gangi, the houses were left empty after their owners emigrated in the 1920s.
- Woman with no fingerprints faces theft, forgery charges in Colorado
By Keith Coffman DENVER (Reuters) - A disbarred lawyer who removed her fingerprints to hide her identity will be extradited to Colorado to faces charges that she swindled at least two people out of their homes, authorities said on Wednesday. Ann Marie Miller, 40, made national headlines this month after Ohio authorities went public seeking to identify a woman they arrested in July who had used chemicals to obscure her fingerprints. She is set to go on trial next month in Allen County, Ohio, on a felony tampering charge. Lynn Kimbrough, spokeswoman for the Denver District Attorney's Office, said prosecutors have a detainer hold on Miller, and that they will file extradition papers to move her to Colorado after she is tried in Ohio.
- Man who lived years as hermit adjusts to society
AUGUSTA, Maine (AP) — A man who lived nearly three decades in the woods now has a job and is adjusting to life back in society.
- Obama: U.S. will be relentless with Islamic State after beheading
By Steve Holland and Elizabeth Barber EDGARTOWN Mass. (Reuters) - President Barack Obama on Wednesday vowed that the United States will not be swayed from airstrikes against Islamic State after the group beheaded an American journalist, an act he said is proof that the militants stand for no religion. Obama's response to the execution of James Foley marked his strongest condemnation yet of Islamic State militants, and he gave no sign of a pause in U.S. Obama's remarks, to reporters covering his vacation on the island of Martha's Vineyard, came shortly after the White House announced that a video showing the beheading of Foley had been authenticated by the U.S. The United States has launched dozens of airstrikes against Islamic State targets in order to protect the religious minority Yazidis in Iraq and prevent the takeover of the Mosul Dam out of concern that a breach in the structure could end up flooding Baghdad, where the U.S.
- The futuristic vision that's driven Tesla's value above $30 billion