Maddux steady again in win

Post 26's comeback falls short

All-Star games a popularity contest

All-Stars announced

Jackets' home not sweet home

Braves hire new scouting director

Marlins cruise past Braves

Crocs rally to cool off red-hot GreenJackets

Braves notebook: Jordan, Millwood named NL reserves

Braves notebook: One hurdle clearedon Tuesday by Lopez

Jury finds tobacco industry liable in class-action lawsuit
MIAMI -- The jury in the first class-action lawsuit by smokers ever to go to trial found Wednesday that cigarette makers produced a defective product that causes emphysema, lung cancer and other illnesses -- a ruling that could expose the industry to billions in damages.

Consultants buy accounting firm
An Augusta-based physician consulting company Tuesday announced it acquired a North Carolina accounting firm.

Additional business news

US Airways' wines now have approval of top two executives
WASHINGTON -- It's one thing for the top executives to pick the type of planes an airline flies, but the wines it serves?

Airline bumps soaring
Airline passengers buy their tickets with the expectation they're assured seats on the flights they want, but more and more, airlines are ``bumping'' them because of overbooking.

VW may sell Beetle as ragtop
BERLIN -- Little more than a year after unveiling its hot New Beetle, Volkswagen is already thinking of changing it -- by cutting off the top.

SUVs' safety varies widely
DETROIT -- Midsize sport utility vehicles from Mercedes-Benz and Lexus performed the best in the latest sport utility vehicle crash tests performed by an insurance industry group.

Health site, AOL unite
SPRINGFIELD, Va. -- In a move to expand its reach, the Internet health care site led by former Surgeon General Dr. C. Everett Koop agreed Tuesday to pay $89 million to form an alliance with America Online Inc., the dominant provider of Internet access.

US Airways' wines now have approval of top two executives

Consultants buy accounting firm

New park generates interest
EDGEFIELD, S.C. -- The first spade of dirt has not been turned in Edgefield County's new industrial park, but it already has been looked at by potential clients.

Augusta's cost of living down

Alternatives for television
Laura Teague, like many of today's adults, watched plenty of TV as a child.

Additional business news
Dow industrials close slightly lower...Gold prices reach 20-year lows...Honda to get 80 miles per gallon...Former banking chief sentenced...Nissan to recall 17,000 Infinitis

Additional business news
Dow, S&P, Nasdaq hit record highs...McDonald's violates Sabbath...Fiat, Mitsubishi to build...Disney, Katzenberg settle suit...

Health site, AOL unite

Stores combat shoplifting

Airline bumps soaring

Alternatives for television

Jury finds tobacco industry liable in class-action lawsuit

Augusta's cost of living down
Augusta households with incomes in the top 20 percent enjoyed a lower cost of living in the first quarter of 1999 than Warner Robins, Savannah, Valdosta, LaGrange and three other Georgia cities, according to a recent study.

SUVs' safety varies widely

New park generates interest

Stores combat shoplifting
Steve Gurley thought he had seen it all. In April, however, one shoplifter at his Laney Walker Blvd. grocery store went fishing for trouble and found it.

This day in history: July 8
1876: A riot broke out in the Edgefield County town of Hamburg when tensions between predominantly black and white military companies camped outside town erupted into violence. Two black soldiers were killed, a third mortally wounded and 25 taken prisoner.

Memorial will honor patients
MILLEDGEVILLE, Ga. -- For 150 years, patients who died at Central State Hospital -- once called the Georgia State Lunatic Asylum -- got a pauper's funeral and a grave with only a metal stake as a marker.

No Ga. slush funds!

Finds humor in Norwood defense

Lauds grocer who killed robber

Misses satire, 'Boondocks' remains

Blasts parochial attitude of west side

A vindication

Fab fashions take a cue from hit movie
We can't explain the shag-appeal of happily unhip British spy Austin Powers. But we're guessing it has something to do with the threads.

Tickling your ribs
Steak and baked potatoes. Spaghetti and meatballs. Some dishes go so well together that they become synonymous. At our house, ribs and chili cheese rice could be added to that list.

In the Know
Ever wonder if prices at your regular grocery store are cheaper or more expensive than those up the street?

Capsules
The technique of using balloons to open up clogged arteries to prevent heart attacks may also be applied successfully to clogged arteries in the brain, say researchers seeking to prevent strokes.

In the Know
Talking ATMs? They're coming. Threatened with a class-action suit by blind customers, Wells Fargo & Co. has agreed to be the first bank in the nation to install talking ATM machines. They'll begin appearing within the next year at Wells Fargo branches in California.

Time and care can save mail from graveyard
Do drop a line to somebody -- just don't drop your return address. Otherwise, your note or bill could wind up as a ``dead letter.''

Picture perfect
For a little more than a quarter, Augusta visitors can take home or share a memory of the Garden City in the form of a postcard.

Narrator turns personal
NEW YORK -- The narrator of a Randy Newman song usually isn't Randy Newman. It's a person he made up -- often not an admirable character.

Green Bay shareholders, team officials sound off on state of Packers

Player's sacrifice becomes movie

Capsules

Narrator turns personal

Picture perfect

Fab fashions take a cue from hit movie

Tickling your ribs

Time and care can save mail from graveyard

In the Know

In the Know

Partnership seeks to add businesses

Nashville tourists send postcards
The mailbox is full of vacation postcards. Linda and Derwood Walton of Lincolnton send a unique one from Nashville, Tenn., where they're celebrating their 39th anniversary. You can break it up to form puzzle pieces. ``This will keep you busy while waiting for post cards,'' they write.

Court orders files organized

Use of sludge fertilizer concerns some in county
Richard Hudson is delighted to have sludge from Augusta's Messerly Wastewater Plant spread across hundreds of acres of coastal Bermuda growing on his family farm in Jefferson County.

Owner says he acted in self defense
An armed shopkeeper shot and killed a man during a botched armed robbery Monday, police say.

Husband vanishes after job
Clifford Wayne Hollis didn't make it home for the July Fourth celebration this year, and his wife and four children desperately want to know why.

County OKs 2 land deals for industry

Mom shot accidentally
Curtis Devoe always has kept a loaded .38-caliber revolver tucked under his bed -- for protection -- thinking his two toddler daughters would never find it.

Preacher confesses his guilt

Mayor appeals FAA decision preventing air show
Mayor Bob Young has renewed his effort to bring the Blue Angels to Bush Field.

Schools providing help on graduation exams
There's help for students who failed one or more portions of the Georgia High School Graduation Test if they want it. For some, it's one last chance to get a diploma.

Court orders files organized
Nearly four years after Lewis Huckeba dropped out of the study, and nearly a year after both researchers had been sent to jail, Janis Huckeba is still trying to find out what Drs. Richard Borison and Bruce Diamond did to her husband.

Husband vanishes after job

Pole positions
The continuing high temperatures in Augusta were a little more tolerable for this trio of teen-agers, who found a cool spot to go fishing in the spray of the waterfall at the Savannah Rapids on Wednesday afternoon. The high today is expected to be 94.

Hotel robbed by armed gunman
A hotel near Interstate 20 became the latest victim of armed robbery in Augusta Tuesday.

Attorney: No fraud intended
ATLANTA -- The federal mail fraud trial of suspended Savannah Sen. Diana Harvey Johnson opened Wednesday with a government lawyer charging she forged names on checks, backdated documents and tried to conceal the fact that she was paying her consulting business with state grants earmarked to promote black tourism.

Officers get new DUI tool

Legislators looking for way out of funding jam
ATLANTA -- State lawmakers met Wednesday to discuss ways to undo their attempt to get a bigger share of highway-construction funding for parts of the state outside metro Atlanta.

Area briefs: Barnwell man dies after flipping Jeep

Oil industry decries low-sulfur fuel plan
ATLANTA -- Expanding a state law requiring the sale of low-sulfur gasoline during the summer from 25 Atlanta-area counties to 44 additional counties, including Richmond and Clarke, would drive up pump prices and disrupt supplies, representatives of the oil industry said at a public hearing Wednesday.

Area briefs: Barnwell man dies after flipping Jeep
BARNWELL, S.C. -- A Barnwell man died in a one-vehicle accident Tuesday after he flipped his 1981 Jeep on Patterson Mill Road in Barnwell County, authorities said.

Preacher confesses his guilt
SAVANNAH -- Kenneth Hall, the one-time popular pastor at Savannah's Coastal Cathedral Church of God, pleaded guilty this week in federal court to tax evasion.

Belongings auctioned over debts
Piece by piece, Larry Katzer's personal belongings were sold Tuesday to the highest bidder in the parking lot of the Columbia County Courthouse.

Officers get new DUI tool
AIKEN -- One cone, two cones, three cones. The golf cart swerved around a row of orange cones, squashing many along the way as driver Ronald Skenes experienced the effects of impaired driving in the parking lot of the Aiken County Sheriff's Office.

Fort Morris fights long battle of budget cutbacks
MIDWAY, Ga. -- Tucked down a long, tree-lined road by St. Catherines Sound, Fort Morris is easy to miss. The Revolutionary War site near Midway is seven miles from the interstate via Liberty County's back roads.

Legislators looking for way out of funding jam

Fire department honors heroes who saved lives
Facing applause from the crowd and his proud mom, 11-year-old Wayne Bohannon shyly clutched the award he received Tuesday for saving his friend's life.

Oil industry decries low-sulfur fuel plan

Father's little helper

Man made threats, defense lawyer says

New trial sought in DUI case

Fort Morris fights long battle of budget cutbacks

Shoplifters difficult to spot early
Shoplifting cost store owners $15.4 billion nationwide in 1998; Richmond County had 762 cases, 533 arrests

Shoplifters difficult to spot early

Racer, 73, gets first track win

This day in history: July 8

`Midnight' hits stores with paperback edition

Council approves park site

Use of sludge fertilizer concerns some in county

Mom shot accidentally

Owner says he acted in self defense

Attorney: No fraud intended

Fire department honors heroes who saved lives

Mayor appeals FAA decision preventing air show

New trial sought in DUI case
AIKEN -- A man sentenced to 10 years in prison for killing his godson and injuring his wife in a drunken-driving accident filed an emotional appeal for a new trial Tuesday, promising to ``never drink alcohol again.''

Forces at play

Partnership seeks to add businesses
AIKEN -- The Aiken-Edgefield Economic Development Partnership needs to increase its focus on recruiting new businesses, the South Carolina Department of Commerce's chief of staff said Tuesday during the partnership's annual meeting.

Forces at play
Hands-on science and state-of-the-art technology lessons are now within the reach of all Georgia pupils, regardless of their families' income.

Racer, 73, gets first track win
LAVONIA, Ga. -- James Holden has waited more than 40 years to be called a winner. Recently, he earned that title.

Man made threats, defense lawyer says
The first time Steven Donald tried to get to know his future brother-in-law better over shots of Wild Turkey, the man threatened to kill him, Mr. Donald's attorney told a jury Wednesday.

Mother to plead guilty
An Augusta woman accused of leaving her newborn girl in a trash bin where the infant died of exposure will plead guilty, attorneys announced Tuesday.

Schools providing help on graduation exams

Augusta Commission approves subdivision rezoning
Augusta commissioners approved a rezoning for a new subdivision near Tobacco Road on Tuesday and then voted to spend $3.5 million for a water line and tank to bring existing residents more water.

Augusta Commission approves subdivision rezoning

Weather-ready
Augusta Trees and Landscaping workers enjoyed a break from the scorching sun Tuesday when thundershowers entered the area, cooling temperatures.

Nashville tourists send postcards

Pole positions

Weather-ready

Mother to plead guilty

County OKs 2 land deals for industry
EDGEFIELD, S.C. -- The Edgefield County council moved on two fronts Tuesday to pave the way for new industry.

Hotel robbed by armed gunman

Area briefs: Experts on aging to be on `Today'
Two representatives from the Resource Center on Aging on Wrightsboro Road will appear on the Today show with interviewer Matt Lauer at 8 a.m. Friday on NBC's local affiliate station, WAGT (Channel 26).

Belongings auctioned over debts

Council approves park site
Edgefield County, S.C., signs contract for 269-acre industrial area; companies already interested

Father's little helper
With rain on the way, Yusef Gallman, 7, tries to get the front of his father's garage swept clean. While other children are out swimming or playing, Yusef is helping the Aiken business of his father, George.

`Midnight' hits stores with paperback edition
SAVANNAH -- Sales of Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil have gone soft.

Trucker pleads guilty to kidnapping
A twisted tale that began on the West Coast -- in which the accused is a former death row inmate and the victim faces California murder charges -- ended Tuesday in Augusta with a guilty plea.

Owners sell land to park
ST. MARYS, Ga. -- The purchase last week of two tracts totaling 558 acres concluded the sale of the largest tract of privately held land on Cumberland Island to the National Park Service.

Area briefs: Experts on aging to be on `Today'

Trucker pleads guilty to kidnapping

Mr. Julious Adkins
GLEN MORGAN, W.Va. -- Mr. Julious Lambert Adkins, 82, died Monday, July 5, 1999, at his daughter's residence.

Mr. Franklin Laird Jr.
BARNWELL, S.C. -- Mr. Franklin Delano ``Tony'' Laird Jr., of 13626 South Carolina Highway 64, died Tuesday, July 6, 1999.

Mr. Clarence Danford
WADLEY, Ga. -- Mr. Clarence ``Ham Bone'' Danford, 41, of Perkins Street, died Friday, July 2, 1999, at Medical College of Georgia Hospital.

Mrs. Norrine Wilder
THOMSON -- Mrs. Norrine E. Wilder, 73, of 208 Third St., died Monday, July 5, 1999, at Columbia Augusta Medical Center.

Mr. Lonnie Johnikin
Mr. Lonnie P. Johnikin, 87, of 3791 Peach Orchard Road, died Tuesday, July 6, 1999, at Kentwood Nursing Home.

Ms. Judy Webb
EAST DUBLIN, Ga. -- Ms. Judy Hunnicutt Webb, 57, died Monday, July 5, 1999.

Mrs. Dorothy Bair
EAST POINT, Ga. -- Mrs. Dorothy Hannan Bair, of 2962 of Heather Drive, died Friday, July 2, 1999, at Our Lady of Perpetual Help Home.

Mrs. Cheryl Shamber
Ms. Cheryl Pentecost Shamber, 46, of 1208 Kendal Court, died Monday, July 5, 1999, at her residence.

Mr. James Lampkin
Mr. James ``Scooper'' Lampkin, of 5468 Washington Road, Appling, died Thursday, July 1, 1999, at Columbia Augusta Medical Center.

Mr. F. C. Simmons
KANNAPOLIS, N.C. -- Mr. Florence Collier Simmons, 76, died Monday, July 5, 1999.

Ms. Hattie Johnson
TENNILLE, Ga. -- Ms. Hattie Pearl Johnson, 70, of 300 Church St., died Saturday, July 3, 1999, at Macon Northside Hospital.

Mr. Laverne Seigler
LEXINGTON, S.C. -- Mr. Laverne Seigler, 42, of 100 Jaywood Drive, died Sunday, July 4, 1999.

Mrs. Zula Frazier
EARLY BRANCH, S.C. -- Mrs. Zula Magalene Frazier, 52, died Sunday, July 4, 1999.

Miss Shirley Wright
WAYNESBORO, Ga. -- Miss Shirley Anne Wright, 43, died Saturday, July 3, 1999, at Burke County Hospital.

Mrs. Doris Ayer
BEECH ISLAND -- Mrs. Doris S. Ayer, 76, of 304 Beech Island Ave., died Tuesday, July 6, 1999, at St. Joseph Hospital.

Mr. James Proctor
Mr. James Moreno Proctor, 68, of 436 Sheffield Circle, died Tuesday, July 6, 1999, at his residence.

Mr. Lawrence Booth
SEMINOLE, Fla. -- Mr. Lawrence P. Booth, 72, of 11062 57th Ave., died Monday, July 5, 1999.

Mrs. Billie McMichael
GREENSBORO, N.C. -- Mrs. Billie Girardot McMichael died Monday, July 5, 1999.

Branden Lumley
DUBLIN, Ga. -- Branden Ryan Lumley, infant son of Doug Lumley and Shelly Lynn Auer, died Friday, July 2, 1999.

Mr. C.O. Horton Jr.
WAYNESBORO, Ga. -- Mr. Clifford Overstreet ``C.O.'' Horton Jr., 80, of 105 E. 12th St., died Monday, July 5, 1999, at Department of Veterans Affairs Medical Center.

Mrs. Zula Frazier

Mr. Franklin Laird Jr.

Mr. Laverne Seigler

Mrs. Patricia Holland

Mr. Lawrence Booth

Mr. Curtis Janes Sr.

Mr. Edwin Happ

Mrs. Juanita Jenkins

Mrs. Billie McMichael

Mrs. Nannie Gay

Branden Lumley

Mr. Abraham Moment

Mr. F. C. Simmons

Mr. James Lampkin

L.C. Towns Jr.

Mr. C.O. Horton Jr.

Mr. Weldon Montgomery

Mrs. Gladys Whitfield

Mrs. Cheryl Shamber

Mrs. Julia Horne

Mr. Lonnie Johnikin

Mr. Bertha Jones

Mr. Julious Adkins

Mrs. Gladys Covington

Mrs. Norrine Wilder

Rae-Sean Antwon Teasley

Mr. Clarence Danford

Mrs. Ola Zachary

Ms. Hattie Johnson

Ms. Augusta Cassels

Mrs. Mary Lou Poarch

Mrs. Sarah E.G. Dix

Mrs. Betty Hollar

Mrs. Edith Yonce

Makayla Priester

Mr. Gene Sharpe

EPA prepares for another sortie into the CSRA
AT THE END of the movie Star Wars, Luke Skywalker destroys Death Star, saving the day for the historic rebel alliance.

Grovetown police chief responds to editorial
ON JULY 4 an editorial was printed that accused me of making an intentional decision not to comply with the service of a court warrant. The editorial contained a number of inaccuracies and only a portion of the facts surrounding the incident.

Self-defense hero
Based on his courageous act of self-defense Monday, we'd say that criminals have more to fear from grocery store owner Thomas Shim than he should have fear of them.

Surpluses & waste
Even though the notion that there'll be multi-trillions of dollars in surpluses building up over the next dozen years or so is a result of wishful thinking (and double-counting Social Security funds) on the Clinton administration's part, there is, in fact, nearly $2 trillion that should be available in surpluses each year, but isn't.

Finds humor in Norwood defense
John Stone's July 1 letter attacking Chuck Pardue for telling the truth about cuts at the Veterans Administration and Rep. Charlie Norwood's, R-Ga., lack of support for the veterans was funny. Norwood spokesman Stone tried to blame the Clinton administration for the budget cuts at the VA. Julee Bode, Augusta

Seeks higher Aiken Co. DUI arrests
I am writing in response to the story concerning the increase in traffic deaths on Aiken County roads. D. L. Wright, North Augusta

No Ga. slush funds!
Senate Majority Leader (and budget writer) Charles Walker, D-Augusta, defends funneling $760,000 in state grants through the Georgia Department of Education to help pay for eight after school programs in the Atlanta area.

Laments passing of Masters tradition
Tradition is the word most used to describe and promote the Masters. I would like to describe what the Masters and tradition meant to me, being from Augusta. John M. Moss, III, Newburgh, IN

Faults Commission for flooding
The news coverage of the recent flooding was not well at all. I give a ``grade D'' to all the local media sources. Joseph M. White, Augusta

Blasts parochial attitude of west side
Nicholas Reese's July 2 letter suggesting that south Richmond County secede represents the typical level of response from the likes of those on the west side. Rick Burwell, Hephzibah

EPA prepares for another sortie into the CSRA
AT THE END of the movie Star Wars, Luke Skywalker destroys Death Star, saving the day for the historic rebel alliance.

Grovetown police chief responds to editorial
ON JULY 4 an editorial was printed that accused me of making an intentional decision not to comply with the service of a court warrant. The editorial contained a number of inaccuracies and only a portion of the facts surrounding the incident.

Mayor rescues a grant
Area citizens interested in historic preservation, tourism and our overall economic development are applauding Augusta Mayor Bob Young's action in allowing state funds to flow through his office to help launch a cotton museum on the second floor of the historic downtown Cotton Exchange.

Lauds grocer who killed robber
Hooray for (Yeong grocery owner) Thomas Shim! He not only rid the world of vermin, he saved taxpayers money! Charlie J. Connell, North Augusta

A vindication
Last Saturday's Chronicle story about Jeffrey C. Nolan, president of Renaissance Environmental Corp., being convicted in Florida by federal prosecutors for defrauding the U.S. government and money-laundering came as no surprise to prescient Columbia Countians and this editorial page who recognized a crook when they saw one.

S.C. bipartisanship
When Texas Gov. George W. Bush made a presidential foray into South Carolina, he visited a Heritage Community Services Program site at a Columbia exposition. While there, ``W'' endorsed a program initiated by the previous Republican governor and supported by his Democratic successor, Jim Hodges.

Misses satire, 'Boondocks' remains
I am outraged at your decision to discontinue ``The Boondocks'' comic strip. It is unfair that the comics are mostly geared toward white entertainment. Monika Burke, Hephzibah

New Falcons still holding out on camp

Parsons faces pleasure, pain of ownership

Uncertainty surrounds top Falcons

Earnhardt Jr. enters Winston series with flair

It's now or never for senior

Local character vies for Senior title

U.S. will play at sold-out Rose Bowl

Stage set for local crowning

Overtime: Wunderlich will conduct clinic Sunday

Overtime: Garcia cards 9-under 62 at British tuneup

Minimum age debated for NBA

Study: Researchers closer to vaccine for Alzheimer's
Raising hopes of someday preventing Alzheimer's, scientists have developed a vaccine that in mice appears to ward off and even reduce the brain-clogging deposits that are characteristic of the disease.

Study: Researchers closer to vaccine for Alzheimer's
Raising hopes of someday preventing Alzheimer's, scientists have developed a vaccine that in mice appears to ward off and even reduce the brain-clogging deposits that are characteristic of the disease.

Russian peacekeepers arrive in Kosovo's capital
PRISTINA, Yugoslavia -- Planeloads of Russian troops flew into Kosovo's capital Tuesday, formally ending a stalemate over their deployment and launching Moscow's main foray alongside NATO into the province's treacherous ethnic tensions.

Supporters beginning drumbeat for Senate vote on test ban treaty
WASHINGTON -- It's been nearly three years since President Clinton became the first world leader to sign a treaty calling for a global ban on nuclear test explosions. The Senate has yet to even hold a hearing on it.

Russia needs Kazakstan to waiver space launch ban
MOSCOW -- Russia needs Kazakstan to waive its ban on space launches from the Baikonur cosmodrome so it can send food, fuel and equipment supplies to the Mir space station, Russian space officials said Wednesday.

Artificial dog nose may beat the real thing in clearing mine fields
OSLO, Norway -- Scientists are using a marvel of nature -- the sensitive nose of a dog -- as the model for a machine designed to sniff out deadly land mines that are killing and maiming people around the world.

Kazakstan suspends rocket launches after Russian satellite crash
ALMATY, Kazakstan -- Kazakstan suspended all rocket launches from its Baikonur cosmodrome Tuesday while it investigates the crash of a Russian military satellite and any environmental damage it may have caused.

Panel to oppose DNA testing of accused
ARLINGTON, Va. -- A federal panel has decided to oppose mandatory DNA testing for anyone charged with a crime, a recommendation that could be adopted by the Justice Department and used as guidance by states, USA Today reported.

Police dispose of six bombs
HASTINGS, Neb. -- A man was arrested after police found six bombs believed to contain a poison gas outside his apartment building and toxic chemicals inside his home.

Damaging Eastern heat wave
Temperatures climbed to 100 steamy degrees in the East for the third day in a row Tuesday, triggering blackouts and making for an unpleasant return to work for people who spent the holiday weekend in shorts and T-shirts.

Greenpeace urges Ukraine to replace Chernobyl with natural gas
KIEV, Ukraine -- Greenpeace is urging Ukraine to build a natural-gas power plant to supply the former Soviet republic with energy when its Chernobyl nuclear plant shuts down.

Recognizing and handling heat illnesses
Heat kills by taxing the human body beyond its abilities. Recognizing the symptoms and reacting properly can save lives. The human body tries to maintain a constant temperature. When cooling is needed, it tries to dissipate excess heat by moving blood to the skin and by evaporating sweat.

Search engines overwhelmed
Internet search engines are not keeping pace with the explosive growth of the Web. A study found that search engines -- which enable a computer user to find information by typing in a word or combination of words -- cover a diminishing fraction of Web pages and take a long time to list new sites.

Kazakstan suspends rocket launches after Russian satellite crash

Supporters beginning drumbeat for Senate vote on test ban treaty

Greenpeace urges Ukraine to replace Chernobyl with natural gas

Study: Researchers closer to vaccine for Alzheimer's

Panel to oppose DNA testing of accused

Russian peacekeepers arrive in Kosovo's capital

Russia needs Kazakstan to waiver space launch ban

Search engines overwhelmed

Artificial dog nose may beat the real thing in clearing mine fields

Study: Researchers closer to vaccine for Alzheimer's