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  • Bangladesh girl burned to death on teacher's order: police

    A schoolgirl was burned to death in Bangladesh on the orders of her head teacher after she reported him for sexually harassing her, police said Friday. The death of 19-year-old Nusrat Jahan Rafi last week sparked protests across the South Asian nation, with the prime minister promising to prosecute all those involved. Rafi was lured to the rooftop of the Islamic seminary she attended where her attackers asked her to withdraw the sexual harassment complaint she had filed with police.

  • We finally know what sharks are afraid of

    If you were given a few seconds to name a sea creature you wouldn't want to run into during a swim on the beach there's a good chance you'd arrive at "a shark." It's a good answer and, even if shark attacks are relatively rare, it's hard not to see a shark's intimidating grin and see it as anything other than a threat.With that kind of a reputation you might imagine that sharks have very little to fear in the sea. They're apex predators that have existed for millions of years, honing their skills to become the ultimate ocean killers. As it turns out, even sharks have something to fear, and a new research effort reveals the one thing that strikes fear in the heart of a white shark: an orca.The research, which was conducted with the help of the Monterey Bay Aquarium and published in the journal Scientific Reports, closely studied the habits of white sharks, orcas and seals over a span of 27 years. The team monitored the movements of wild populations of each species and noted instances of interaction, and it quickly became clear that sharks have no interest in competing with orcas for food.In fact, the white sharks tracked by the scientists not only abandoned areas where orcas were present, but refused to return for huge lengths of time, presumably to avoid any possibility of confrontation with the species they fear."When confronted by orcas, white sharks will immediately vacate their preferred hunting ground and will not return for up to a year, even though the orcas are only passing through," Dr. Salvador Jorgensen of the Monterey Bay Aquarium, lead author of the study, said in a statement.Tracking the animals was done via tags, allowing scientists to plot their movements over long periods of time and determine when and where they ran into each other."I think this demonstrates how food chains are not always linear," Jorgensen explains. "So-called lateral interactions between top predators are fairly well known on land but are much harder to document in the ocean. And because this one happens so infrequently, it may take us a while longer to fully understand the dynamics."

  • Dad credits keto diet for losing 7 stone in just 150 days

    Jeremiah Peterson, 40, now boasts an incredible six pack.

  • The Legal Logic of the Mueller Report

    Special counsel Robert Mueller’s report found insufficient evidence of a criminal conspiracy between the Trump campaign and Russia. The question of obstruction proved more challenging. WSJ’s Ashby Jones analyzes the legal underpinnings of the report. Photo illustration: Laura Kammermann

  • Premium New Zealand honey producer admits adding chemicals - media

    A New Zealand company pleaded guilty on Thursday to charges of adding artificial chemicals to its premium manuka honey, media reported, in a flagship prosecution over a product that is high-value export for the country. New Zealand Food Safety filed the case against Auckland-based Evergreen Life Ltd whose products were pulled from shelves in 2016 by the Ministry for Primary Industries, which said they might contain "non-approved substances". Demand for honey, which is believed to have health and cosmetics benefits, has been growing globally, especially for manuka honey, collected from the flowers of plants native to New Zealand and Australia.

  • Kendall Jenner Went to Lunch in an Eye-Catching Cheetah Mini Dress

    The look is very "I'm rich but keepin' it casual."