"Faced with this warmup for an Internet war, every nation and military can't be passive," two Chinese military scholars from the Academy of Military Sciences said.
Writing in the Communist Party-controlled China Youth Daily newspaper, two military scholars accused the United States of launching a global "Internet war." The AP reports:
"Of late, an Internet tornado has swept across the world ... massively impacting and shocking the globe. Behind all this lies the shadow of America," said the article, signed by Ye Zheng and Zhao Baoxian, identified as scholars with the Academy of Military Sciences.
John Edwards exits the 2008 presidential race as his family watches, January 30, 2008.
Certain words and people seem made for each other. For John Edwards, the word must surely be tragedy, in all its dimensions.
When he first came on the national radar in the 1990s, it was for his success as a personal-injury lawyer who was able to win large judgments for his clients, the families of those injured or killed in medical or other accidents, the daily tragedies caused by negligence.
Then, when he ran for the U.S. Senate, most of us learned about the loss of his teenaged son Wade in a car accident. Incomprehensible tragedy.
Customers look at the cupcakes in London, England.
British anti-terror activities took a decidedly sweet turn, last year. The Telegraph, The Guardian and the Associated Press, among others, are reporting that British intelligence agents hacked into one of al-Qaida's English language publications and swapped out a recipe for home-made bombs with recipes for American cupcakes.