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Diplomat: Criticism of Kerry not from Netanyahu

WASHINGTON (AP) — Israel's ambassador to the United States said Wednesday that criticism from within the Jewish state of Secretary of State John Kerry's peace-making efforts is traceable to Israel's "very rambunctious democracy" and not Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.
US economy grew at strong 4 percent rate in second quarter after sharp contraction in winter

WASHINGTON (AP) — US economy grew at strong 4 percent rate in second quarter after sharp contraction in winter.
Europe shares drift ahead of US data; Asia gains

Trader James Dresch, right, works on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange, Monday, June 30, 2014. European stocks were lower Wednesday July 30, 2014 ahead of U.S. economic data while cheery earnings from major Japanese companies such as Honda Motor Co. boosted Asian markets.(AP Photo/Richard Drew)TOKYO (AP) — World markets were mostly higher Wednesday ahead of U.S. economic data, while cheery earnings from major Japanese companies such as Honda Motor Co. boosted Asian stocks.



Survey: US companies add 218,000 jobs in July

In this photo taken Wednesday, July 16, 2014, job seeker Staci Sudduth, left, talks to job recruiters Cameron Quin, center, and Jay Kington, right, at a Hiring Fair For Veterans in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Payroll processor ADP reports how many jobs private employers added in July on Wednesday, July 30, 2014. (AP Photo/Alan Diaz)WASHINGTON (AP) — A private survey shows that businesses hired at a healthy pace in July, though the job gains slowed from the previous month.



AP PHOTOS: Cambodians attend Khmer Rouge tribunal

Cambodian Buddhist monks read the court document books during a court break of a hearing at the U.N.-backed war crimes tribunal in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, Wednesday, July 30, 2014. A U.N.-backed tribunal is holding a hearing to prepare for the genocide trial of two surviving leaders of Cambodia's Khmer Rouge, under whose rule an estimated 1.7 million people died in the late 1970s. (AP Photo/Heng Sinith)Buddhist monks and ordinary Cambodians attended a hearing Wednesday in which a U.N.-backed tribunal prepared for the genocide trial later this year of two surviving leaders of the Khmer Rouge. The tribunal encourages people to attend the hearings, such as school groups and elderly survivors of the regime that brutally ruled Cambodia in the late 1970s.





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