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- Trial due for Montana bride charged with shoving husband off cliff
Jury selection was scheduled on Monday in the trial of a Montana bride accused of killing her new husband by pushing him off a cliff at Glacier National Park during an argument and after expressing doubts about the marriage. Jordan Graham, 22, was indicted by a federal grand jury in October on first- and second-degree murder charges in the July 7 death of her husband of eight days, Cody Johnson, 25. Graham's attorneys have said the death was an accident that happened during a marital dispute in which Johnson grabbed his wife's arm and jacket and she pulled away even as she pushed him. Federal prosecutors said in court filings they intend to produce evidence at the trial in U.S. District Court in Missoula, Montana, that Graham had made statements about killing her mother and stepfather about five weeks before Johnson plunged to his death.
- The Chromecast is Time gadget of 2013
The $35 plug-in media streaming device beat stiff competition from Apple, Microsoft and Nokia to claim the top spot. Chromecast is the first one that gets it right." Apple failed to take the top spot in the publication's annual list for the first time since 2010. And with the iPhone 5S grabbing fifth place, Apple is the only company with two products in the top 10.
- A wild finish, a surprising winner at Sherwood
- Riot police deploy near protest sites in Kiev
- Bernie Madoff Still Doesn't Care What You Think of Him
- 5 things to know after 49ers edge Seahawks 19-17
- Ancient Estate and Garden Fountain Unearthed in Israel
The remains of a wealthy estate, with a mosaic fountain in its garden, dating to between the late 10th and early 11th centuries have been unearthed in Ramla in central Israel. "It seems that a private building belonging to a wealthy family was located there and that the fountain was used for ornamentation," Hagit Torgë, excavation director on behalf of the Israel Antiquities Authority, said in a statement. Fountains from the Fatimid period were mostly found around the center of the Old City of Ramla called White Mosque, Torgë added.
- Kansas Salt Safari Unveils Glittering Underground World
For some people it's a mountaintop, for others it's a lapping seashore, but for Gayle Ferrell, the most serene place on Earth is 650 feet (198 meters) underground. Ferrell works as the director of operations at a museum called Strataca, set in the abandoned tunnels of an active salt mine in central Kansas. The museum — which has access to about 300,000 square feet (28,000 square meters) of mined-out channels — has been open since 2007, but just unveiled a new attraction in November called the Salt Safari that brings visitors through an extended 3-hour-long sub-surface hike. "This is not a museum where you read boards and that's it," Ferrell told LiveScience's OurAmazingPlanet.