Shin Chang-seon seems to know everyone in Gapyeong, a small town about 45 miles northeast of Seoul. The 58-year-old president of the local beef association was once the village chief here; he now has a cattle farm with just over 100 cows.
Wound in eye, blood in mouth, fingers off, neck broken.
A few hundred newsmen in the small Jerusalem courtroom, and millions of televiewers outside, last week stared at a man in a glass cage. What they had expected was the embodiment of evil, a monster accused of having participated in the murder of 6,000,000 innocent men, women and children.
He’s the other hero.
Soldiers barking orders at each other is so 20th Century. That’s why the U.S
A lawsuit filed January 30 by baseball great Roberto Alomar’s ex-girlfriend alleges he engaged in unprotected sex with her while suffering from HIV/AIDS. Ilya Dall, who is asking for $15 million for “personal injuries” suffered due to Alomar’s negligence, lived with the former New York Met slugger and her two children for three years.