BC-10 Things to Know for Tuesday, July 30, ADVISORY,345
Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:
1. NAZI SUSPECTS REFUSED TO LEAVE
The AP reports at least 10 suspected war criminals were ordered deported but never left the U.S., including four who are alive today.
2. EXPLOSIONS ROCK FLORIDA GAS PLANT
A witness said the blast at the propane tank plant that injured seven workers "was just boom after boom after boom."
3. OBAMA TAKES A BACK SEAT IN MIDEAST TALKS
Burned by a failed peace effort in his first term, the president is letting Secretary of State John Kerry lead the preliminary Israeli-Palestinian negotiations.
4. OUSTED EGYPTIAN LEADER GETS VISIT
The EU's foreign policy chief met with Mohammed Morsi, who hasn't been seen since he was overthrown weeks ago.
5. WIKILEAKS LEAKER MANNING TO LEARN FATE
A military judge will announce her verdict today for the soldier charged with aiding the enemy, theft and federal Espionage Act violations.
6. TIME WARNER PULLS PLUG, THEN RECONNECTS CBS
The cable giant briefly took the network off the air in New York, Los Angeles and Dallas.
7. VOTE FOR NEW PRESIDENT IN PAKISTAN
Textile businessman Mamnoon Hussain was the expected victor; the election followed a late-night Taliban attack that freed hundreds of prisoners.
8. ARREST IN LANDMARK VANDALISM
Police are investigating whether a woman charged with smearing green paint inside the Washington National Cathedral also defaced the Lincoln Memorial and a statue outside the Smithsonian.
9. WHO'S NOT VOTING FOR ANTHONY WEINER
Ex-governor Eliot Spitzer, attempting his own political comeback, says he wouldn't vote for Weiner for New York City mayor as the ex-congressman sunk to fourth place in polls.
10. `REAL HOUSEWIFE' ACCUSED OF FRAUD
New Jersey's Teresa Giudice and her husband Joe were indicted on charges they hid their growing reality show income and lied to get loans before they got on the show.
Copyright 2013 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.
Recognizing that deeper problems may lurk behind the botched rollout of the health care website, President Barack Obama's top health official Wednesday called for an investigation into management and contracting decisions.