Tuesday, April 18, 2006

Goood Morning to the Mainland!

The New York Times Front Page:
China's Rising Need for Oil Is High on U.S. Agenda

China's oil demand, which the U.S. has blamed in part for rising prices, will be a subject of President Hu Jintao's visit.

New York Offers Housing Subsidy as Teacher Lure

The city will offer up to $14,600 to help recruit new math, science and special education teachers.

Here's Donny! In His Defense, a Show Is Born
Here's Donny! In His Defense, a Show Is Born

Donald H. Rumsfeld's self-defense is now a daily ritual, complete with praise from serving generals and tributes from the president.

Study Fuels a Growing Debate Over Police Lineups
Study Fuels a Growing Debate Over Police Lineups

An experiment in Illinois casts doubt on a new method in which witnesses are shown suspects one at a time.

F.B.I. Is Seeking to Search Papers of Dead Reporter

Jack Anderson's family has refused to allow the agency to remove classified material he may have accumulated.

The Washington Post's Front Page:

More Changes Coming But Rumsfeld Will Stay In Job, President Says
President Bush yesterday nominated former representative Rob Portman (R-Ohio) to head the White House budget office, as part of a broader effort to soothe relations with an increasingly restive Republican Congress. But Bush also said his administration's personnel shake-up will not include the...
Mortgage Firm to Pay $3.8 Million Over Fundraising Allegations
Mortgage firm to pay FEC's $3.8 million fine over allegations of illegal political fundraising practices.
Most Counties Outpace Nation, Census Finds
The number of black-owned businesses has grown rapidly in Washington's suburbs, sprouting up in areas outside of the District that have attracted enclaves of African American professionals.
DURHAM, N.C., April 18 -- Two Duke University lacrosse players turned themselves in to police here early Tuesday morning and were booked on charges of raping and kidnapping an exotic dancer hired to perform at a team party last month.
She showed up at a school in a coastal city in China nearly five months ago and begged for help. Instead, she was deported to her native North Korea and never seen again.

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