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36 min ago | The Independent
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4 hrs ago | UTV
Co Fermanagh "predatory sex offender" John Michael McDermott, who is already serving over nine years for his involvement in the abuse of eight children, has pleaded guilty to abusing a ninth victim.
8 hrs ago | CNN
Anyone with a Twitter account has noticed the tidal wave of tweets about NBC's TV event, which aired for three hours on Thursday night, but that can't exactly be taken as a good sign.
13 hrs ago | Global Voices Online
December 4, 2013 marked the thousandth day since a powerful earthquake triggered a tsunami that hit the island of Japan on March 11, 2011, killing more than 15,000 people, devastating parts of the country, and causing a nuclear meltdown at the Fukushima Daiichi plant.
Around 27 scientists from 10 countries said it was a fine sediment clay within the fault that caused the destructive earthquake two years ago.
The variety of data reported in Science show that the fault consists of a very thin layer of water-swelling clay that acts as a form of lubricant during an earthquake slip.
Storage tanks at the Fukushima nuclear plant like one that spilled almost 80,000 gallons of radioactive water this year were built in part by workers illegally hired in one of the poorest corners of Japan, say labour regulators and some of those involved in the work.
The V.I. Territorial Emergency Management Agency released tsunami maps Wednesday to help residents and visitors to the islands understand where the danger zones are and where safe ground can be found if a tsunami is on its way.
The shaky, unstable sea floor that made the giant Fukushima earthquake even worse is eerily familiar in Eastern Ontario and West Quebec.
For the first time, scientists have measured the frictional heat produced by the fault slip during an earthquake.
A wave from the tsunami crashes over a seawall in Miyako, Iwate Prefecture, northeastern Japan on March 11, 2011.
The devastating tsunami that struck Japan's Tohoku region in March 2011 was touched off by a submarine earthquake far more massive than anything geologists had expected in that zone.
Click on any story involving the pensioners and you'll see them. They stare with vacant eyes into the camera, standing in a sudden spotlight where they'd rather not be.
Most people know how to spot danger on the streets in the physical world but, in the 21st century, parents need new tools to guard youngsters against the potential threats in cyberspace.
It was 11 March 2011, and I remember standing in the newsroom that Friday afternoon glued to the television watching the horrific images coming out of Japan.
Two bills that would address tsunami debris washing up on the Pacific Northwest Coast were passed this morning by the House Natural Resources Committee.
If a tsunami was generated far from the coast the Ministry of Civil Defence and Emergency Management would issue an official warning.