2012 YEAR IN REVIEW

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  • Final Glance: Gold companies

    Shares of some top gold companies were down at the close of trading: Barrick Gold Corp. fell $.34 or 1.9 percent, to $17.98. Gold Fields fell $.12 or 3.0 percent, to $3.94. GoldCorp. fell $.21 or .9 percent, ...

  • Obama shows skepticism on Russia in Ukraine
    Obama shows skepticism on Russia in Ukraine

    WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama conveyed skepticism Thursday about Russian promises to de-escalate a volatile situation in Ukraine, and said the United State and its allies are ready to impose fresh sanctions if Moscow doesn't make good on its commitments.

  • Disney Channel's 'Jessie' breaks romantic ground
    Disney Channel's 'Jessie' breaks romantic ground

    The title character of "Jessie" heads in an unprecedented direction for a Disney Channel series: toward the altar. In a four-episode arc that will conclude the season this fall, 22-year-old Jessie ...

  • AC/DC rock on without lead guitarist
    AC/DC rock on without lead guitarist

    Australia's pre-eminent hard rock band AC/DC announced Thursday they will carry on making music without ailing guitarist Malcolm Young. "After 40 years of life dedicated to AC/DC, guitarist and founding member Malcolm Young is taking a break from the band due to ill health," the group said on their website, without disclosing the nature of his illness. Formed in Australia in 1973 by Malcolm and brother Angus Young, AC/DC is famed for rock anthems "Let There Be Rock", "Whole Lotta Rosie" and "Highway to Hell".

  • French Lab Loses SARS Vials
    French Lab Loses SARS Vials

    Vials Containing SARS Fragments Not Dangerous, But Hint at Vulnerability

  • Aereo CEO Chet Kanojia on the Future of TV

    Just days before the Supreme Court hears oral arguments in the case that will determine the fate of his streaming video service, Aereo founder and CEO Chet Kanojia sat down for a wide-ranging interview with Yahoo Global News Anchor Katie Couric.

  • Researchers say brain is at its best at age 24
    Researchers say brain is at its best at age 24

    Researchers at Simon Fraser University in Canada claim to have pinpointed 24 as the age at which cognitive motor performance begins to decline. The good news is that age seems to come with better strategies to make up for the decrease in processing speed. The results of the Canadian study, which is among the first to advance a precise age for the start of cognitive decline, were recently published in the journal PLOS One. To test cognitive motor performance, which is defined as how quickly the brain reacts to factors in the environment, researchers at Simon Fraser University recruited 3,305 players of the video game "StarCraft 2" whose ages ranged from 16 to 44.

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