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  1. Klinsmann opts for experience for U.S.-Mexico showdownRead the original story w/Photo

    15 hrs ago | Reuters

    United States coach Jurgen Klinsmann has turned to experience for next Saturday's important CONCACAF Cup playoff match against Mexico in Pasadena, California. With a berth in the 2017 Confederations Cup up for grabs, Klinsmann has decided that now is not the time to experiment with youth.


  2. Yellen's rate blink shows green light for bond buyersRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Sep 18 | Reuters

    The U.S. Federal Reserve's decision not to raise interest rates on Thursday is giving investors a green light to buy bonds on the view that the central bank won't move for some time. Some of the biggest bond firms won bets that short-to-medium dated U.S. Treasuries and investment-grade corporate bonds would gain if the Fed backed away from its already lukewarm stance to hike interest rates by year-end.


  3. UPDATE 1-SpaceX rocket grounded for 'couple more months,' company saysRead the original story

    Aug 31, 2015 | Reuters

    SpaceX plans to keep its Falcon 9 rocket grounded longer than planned following a launch accident in June that destroyed a space station cargo ship, the company president said on Monday. The privately held company, owned and operated by technology entrepreneur Elon Musk, previously had slated Falcon 9's next flight for no earlier than September.


  4. Matt Damon recruits NASA to simulate life on Mars in 'The Martian'Read the original story w/Photo

    Aug 19, 2015 | Reuters

    Matt Damon tours NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California and unveils the latest trailer for his film, ''The Martian.' ' Bob Mezan reports.


  5. Matt Damon recruits NASA to simulate life on Mars in 'The Martian'Read the original story w/Photo

    Aug 19, 2015 | Reuters

    When Matt Damon needed to play an astronaut stranded on Mars, he and director Ridley Scott were able to turn to U.S. space agency NASA to make the extreme circumstances of "The Martian" as scientifically accurate as possible. "We're kind of on the cusp of being able to do everything that happens in the movie," Damon told Reuters, speaking of space exploration.


  6. Pom Wonderful loses attempt to block sales of rival pomegranate drinkRead the original story

    Aug 6, 2015 | Reuters

    Aug 6 Pomegranate juice maker Pom Wonderful LLC cannot stop a smaller rival from selling a pomegranate-flavored energy drink with a similar name, a federal court ruled on Thursday. It was the second time Pom Wonderful has failed to obtain an injunction against the energy drink labeled "pm," made by Pur Beverages LLC, in an ongoing trademark dispute.


  7. Fallen tree injures eight children outside California museumRead the original story

    Jul 28, 2015 | Reuters

    A pine tree that stood some seven stories tall fell onto a group of children outside a museum in Pasadena, California, on Tuesday, injuring eight of the youngsters, two of them seriously, city and museum officials said. The tree crashed to the ground as dozens of children who were attending a daycamp at the museum were leaving the building at the end of an otherwise picture-perfect afternoon, city spokesman William Boyer said.


  8. NASA scientist Claudia Alexander, last Galileo project manager, dies at 56Read the original story

    Jul 17, 2015 | Reuters

    NASA scientist Claudia Alexander, who was a project manager for the Galileo spacecraft mission to Jupiter and worked on the European Space Agency's Rosetta comet chaser, has died at age 56. Alexander died on July 11 after a 10-year battle with breast cancer, NASA said on its website this week. The post did not say where she passed away.


  9. NASA's 'flying saucer' lifts off to test Mars landing systemRead the original story w/Photo

    Jun 8, 2015 | Reuters

    An undated artist's concept shows the test vehicle for NASA's Low-Density Supersonic Decelerator , designed to test landing technologies for future Mars missions. A massive helium balloon lifted off from a U.S. Navy base in Hawaii on Monday to carry an experimental saucer-shaped Mars landing system into the atmosphere for a second test run, a NASA TV broadcast showed.


  10. NASA finds Antarctic ice shelf a few years from disintegrationRead the original story

    May 14, 2015 | Reuters

    The last intact section of one of Antarctica's mammoth ice shelves is weakening fast and will likely disintegrate completely in the next few years, contributing further to rising sea levels, according to a NASA study released on Thursday. The research focused on a remnant of the so-called Larsen B Ice Shelf, which has existed for at least 10,000 years but partially collapsed in 2002.


  11. Bond bear ETFs post best week in two monthsRead the original story

    May 1, 2015 | Reuters

    Exchange-traded funds that bet against the U.S. Treasuries market enjoyed their best week in at least two months as longer-dated yields posted their biggest weekly rise since March in a global bond market sell-off this week. Among these "inverse" ETFs favored by bond bears, the ProShares Short 20-plus Year Treasury ETF rose 5.6 percent this week for the largest such gain since mid-February.


  12. Oklahoma deemed earthquake country as manmade tremors increaseRead the original story

    Apr 23, 2015 | Reuters

    U.S. government geologists now recognize much of Oklahoma as earthquake country, accounting for the bulk of 17 regions newly designated for seismic hazards attributed to underground disposal of wastewater from fossil fuel production. The 17 regions are delineated in the first official map by the U.S. Geological Survey documenting areas of elevated and increasing earthquake frequency found to be induced by human activity, namely deep-well injection of oil and gas wastewater.


  13. California museum must face lawsuit over art looted by NazisRead the original story

    Apr 2, 2015 | Reuters

    A Los Angeles federal judge on Thursday denied the Norton Simon Museum's bid to dismiss a lawsuit by a woman seeking the return of prized 16th century paintings of Adam and Eve that had been looted by the Nazis during World War Two. U.S. District Judge John Walter rejected the argument by the Pasadena, California-based museum that Marei von Saher was several decades too late in trying to recover the life-sized panels by German Renaissance artist Lucas Cranach the Elder, which the museum acquired in 1971.


  14. As many Americans fear pilot crashes as they do hijackingRead the original story

    Mar 31, 2015 | Reuters

    Americans fear pilots purposely crashing an airliner as much as they are afraid of a hijacking, and over a quarter are more scared of flying than they were before a copilot crashed a jet in France last week, killing 150 people, a Reuters/Ipsos poll found. Andreas Lubitz, who prosecutors said had been previously treated for suicidal tendencies, is suspected of locking the captain out of the cockpit and deliberately plunging a Germanwings aircraft into a mountain in the French Alps, killing everyone on board.


  15. U.S. not liable for alleged SEC negligence in Stanford fraud -courtRead the original story

    Mar 30, 2015 | Reuters

    A federal appeals court said on Monday the United States is not liable to victims of Allen Stanford's fraud who claimed that the Securities and Exchange Commission was incompetent for having taken too long to uncover the swindler's $7.2 billion Ponzi scheme. A panel of the 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Miami said the government is entitled to sovereign immunity.


  16. Investors see higher yields as U.S. jobs data resets Fed calculusRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 10, 2015 | Reuters

    Before last Friday, many investors opined that the U.S. Federal Reserve would probably raise interest rates only once this year. Making the first hike in about nine years would be almost symbolic, as if the central bank was showing it still knew how.


  17. U.S. spacecraft reaches dwarf planet Ceres for 16-month studyRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 6, 2015 | Reuters

    A U.S. space probe slipped into orbit around Ceres, a miniature planet beyond Mars believed to be left over from the formation of the solar system, NASA said on Friday. Launched in 2007, the Dawn spacecraft made a 14-month tour of the asteroid Vesta before steering itself toward Ceres, the largest body in the asteroid belt between Mars and Jupiter.


  18. U.S. science probe nears unexplored dwarf planet CeresRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 2, 2015 | Reuters

    A NASA science satellite on Friday will wrap up a 7-1/2-year journey to Ceres, an unexplored dwarf planet in the main asteroid belt between Mars and Jupiter, scientists said on Monday. The Dawn spacecraft visited the asteroid Vesta before firing its electric ion engine to continue on to Ceres, a round, 600-mile-wide mini-planet that is the largest body in the asteroid belt.


  19. Will Brian Williams keep his job? One key factor that will help decide.Read the original story w/Photo

    Feb 7, 2015 | Reuters

    Brian Williams from "NBC Nightly News" on a panel at the Television Critics Association winter press tour in Pasadena, California, January 10, 2010. REUTERS/Phil McCarten Brian Williams, the flailing NBC News anchor, has dug himself into a hole.


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