2012 YEAR IN REVIEW
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- Israel military shoots down Syrian aircraft
- SEC Finds Deficiencies at Hedge Funds
PHILADELPHIA—Recent examinations of hedge funds have uncovered a range of problems, a top Securities and Exchange Commission official said, including firms boosting their performance, and the fees they collect, by changing the way they value investments. Andrew Bowden, the director of the SEC's Office of Compliance Inspections and Examinations, said the agency has found a series of deficiencies at the roughly 185 hedge-fund firms in which it completed exams. The findings come as the SEC begins more closely scrutinizing hedge funds, which have historically operated with less oversight than other investment managers. The agency, in the wake of the 2010 Dodd-Frank financial-overhaul law, has begun requiring a wider swath of hedge funds and private-equity funds to register with the agency and provide detailed data on trading.
- Israel shoots down Syria warplane over Golan Heights
- U.N. puts spotlight on climate change
By Valerie Volcovici NEW YORK (Reuters) - With crises from Islamic State to Ebola competing for attention, the United Nations on Tuesday will zero in on climate change, giving leaders from 125 countries a platform to explain how they plan to address the issue. A huge march to call for international action on climate change, which brought as many as 400,000 people to the streets of New York on Sunday, set the tone for the summit spearheaded by U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon. ...
- Exclusive: U.S., France propose U.N. sanctions on foreign Islamist fighters
By Michelle Nichols UNITED NATIONS (Reuters) - A United Nations Security Council committee is considering requests by the United States and France to blacklist more than a dozen foreign extremist fighters, fundraisers and recruiters linked to Islamist militant groups in Syria, Iraq, Afghanistan, Tunisia and Yemen. The bid to sanction people from France, Saudi Arabia, Norway, Senegal and Kuwait coincides with the expected adoption on Wednesday of a Security Council resolution to suppress foreign extremist fighters. U.S. President Barack Obama is scheduled to chair the meeting. ...
- St. Louis County cops apologize for flier wording
ST. LOUIS (AP) — St. Louis County police apologized Monday for the wording of a flier announcing a seminar to help officers interact with the media.
- Read Hillary Clinton's 1971 letter to Saul Alinsky
- S.H.I.E.L.D. Boss Talks Criticism and Why the Show Deserves a Second Chance
When Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. premiered last fall, the drama failed to live up to the hype. This is because even though S.H.I.E.L.D. premiered in September, the series had to wait until Captain America was released in April to reveal HYDRA had infiltrated the organization, completely changing the direction of the show. That means they spent nearly eight months simply biding time! But once S.H.I.E.L.D. was shut down and clean-cut Agent Ward (Brett Dalton) was revealed to be a sleeper HYDRA agent, the tide began to turn in the show's favor. But was it too little too late? Executive producer Jeff Bell talked to TVGuide.com about the show's negative reception, what's in store for Season 2 and why fans should give it a second chance. Read More > Other Links From TVGuide.com Clark Gregg Kyle MacLachlan Jeffrey Bell Hayley Atwell Iain De Caestecker Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Brett Dalton Chloe Bennet Marvel's Agent Carter