2012 YEAR IN REVIEW
The standout news & pop obsessions gleaned from your search habits
Top tweets of 2012
Obama, Justin Bieber and Green Bay Packers' TJ Lang have garnered the highest number of retweets this year.
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- NYSE stocks posting largest percentage decreases
A look at the 10 biggest percentage decliners on New York Stock Exchange at 1 p.m.: Agnico Eagle Mines Ltd. fell 7.6 percent to $28.17. Cash America International Inc. fell 5.4 percent to $44.82. Vocera ...
- Midday Glance: Supermarkets companies
Shares of some top supermarkets companies are mixed at 1 p.m.: Kroger rose $.14 or .3 percent, to $44.16. Safeway fell $.02 or .1 percent, to $34.17. Supervalu rose $.06 or .8 percent, to $6.80. Whole ...
- New York police disband unit that spied on Muslims
- Families of missing face agonizing wait after South Korea ferry disaster
By Narae Kim JINDO, South Korea (Reuters) - For the parents of the many teenagers still missing after the Sewol ferry capsized off the coast of South Korea, the wait for news - good or bad - is almost unbearable. Park Seong-ho, father of a 17-year-old boy on board the ferry, but who had not been in contact, said: "I have to go now.
- When Elimination Diets Backfire
You've probably noticed that elimination diets are all the rage these days. From single-ingredient eliminations (like gluten free) to more restrictive elimination diets (such as Paleo, raw food and the Specific Carbohydrate Diet), there are dozens of "free-from" diets that people choose to follow for a variety of reasons. As a dietitian in a gastroenterology practice, I frequently use elimination diets as a clinical tool to help identify triggers of digestive distress or to manage symptoms of diseases and food intolerances. But as helpful as these diets can be in some cases -- and even medically necessary, as in the case of the gluten-free diet for Celiac disease -- I've observed a surprising counter-phenomenon in other cases: Some elimination diets can actually make people feel worse, not better.
- All 'View' co-hosts will salute Barbara Walters
- Bluesman apologizes for St. Louis concert gone bad
ST. LOUIS (AP) — Blues guitarist B.B. King wants his St. Louis fans to give him another chance after an erratic performance led to a stream of audience catcalls and early departures.
- Boston police investigate 2 backpacks, clear area