Suspected drug cartel leaders in Mexico don’t often answer reporters’ questions, although one did call a radio station a few days ago to offer the government a deal.
Watch more from Talk Asia’s interview with Edison Chen in these online exclusive clips. From how his family reacted to the scandal, to what he feels he learnt from the whole experience, Chen gives his thoughts and opinions to CNN’s Anjali Rao in Hong Kong.
A polar bear falls through thin Arctic ice while searching for food for his family. A humpback whale guides her calf on a perilous 4,000-mile journey. A herd of African elephants in search of water battles a sandstorm in the Kalahari Desert.
Wembley’s controversial pitch will be dug up and replaced before the start of next season, the English Football Association said on Monday following criticism from losing semifinal managers Alex Ferguson and Arsene Wenger. In a Web site statement the FA said the replacement pitch “will be of a different composition and from a different turf nursery…..and better suit the unique Wembley Stadium environment.” Arsenal chief Wenger, whose side lost to Chelsea on Saturday, said of the current surface: “You will never see a good football match on a bad pitch
Laugh and the whole world laughs with you. Give out free tickets and the whole world will come. Comedian Jay Leno has added a second show after tickets were given away Monday for the first installment of “Jay’s Comedy Stimulus Plan” for the unemployed in Detroit, Michigan.
The Food and Drug Administration said Wednesday that it has stopped reviewing drug applications from an India-based pharmaceutical plant, alleging that officials there falsified data and test results in applications, some of which the agency has already approved.
When you’re at home, you can sit back and be critical. When you’re inside the theater, the whole show seems to work, especially the big production numbers
Vengeance is mine, saith the Lord, except that right now everyone wants a little piece of it. The mob has been chanting for months, ever since former Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson arrived in late September on Capitol Hill to warn of disaster, pass around his three-page plan and demand $700 billion to fix the problem. Most members of Congress were so spooked they were ready to write a check, until their phone lines started melting with the angry voices of taxpayers demanding details about the likely return on the investment