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US says China has artillery vehicles on artificial island

SINGAPORE (AP) — U.S. officials say that two large artillery vehicles have been detected on one of the artificial islands that China is creating in the South China Sea.
Kentucky's GOP primary for governor could head to recount

Ohio County Clerk Bess Ralph, left, shows vote totals to James Comer representative Darren Embry, right, as Assistant County Clerk Chelsea Rusher records the count during the recanvass of the Kentucky Republican Gubernatorial primary race, Thursday May 28, 2015, in Hartford Ky. (AP Photo/Timothy D. Easley)FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) — Matt Bevin claimed the Republican nomination for governor with the help of a clunky fax machine in a crowded corner office of the state Capitol. But his opponent, James Comer, quickly moved to block him with an email from Florida.

Blatter says vote for Russia, Qatar the root of FIFA crisis

FIFA president Joseph S. Blatter, right, walks past Prince Ali bin al-Hussein, left, and UEFA President Michel Platini, center, during the 65th FIFA Congress held at the Hallenstadion in Zurich, Switzerland, Friday, May 29, 2015, where he will run for re-election as FIFA head. (Walter Bieri/Keystone via AP)ZURICH (AP) — The worst corruption crisis in soccer history stems from the governing body's decision to award Russia and Qatar the next two World Cup tournaments, FIFA President Sepp Blatter said Friday.

FIFA votes amid corruption crisis : LIVE REPORT

Jordan's Prince Ali bin al-Hussein (left) and FIFA president Sepp Blatter will battle it out for the leadership of football's world governing bodyLondon (AFP) - 09:28 GMT - Timing - Blatter suggests the arrests in Switzerland may have been timed to have an impact on the congress. Allegations of corruption have blighted FIFA since they awarded the 2018 and 2022 World Cup finals to Russia and Qatar respectively. "If two other countries had emerged from the envelopes we wouldn't have had these problems, but we can't go back in time," Blatter laments.

Hundreds seek safety from Texas floods, severe weather kills 17

Amy Gilmour a volunteer from San Antonio Texas walks past a pile of debris which included parts of destroyed homes that amassed when the Blanco River flooded during the Memorial Day weekend rains in Wimberley TexasBy Jon Herskovitz AUSTIN, Texas (Reuters) - Hundreds of people fled areas near Texas rivers that overflowed their banks on Thursday as the state reeled from severe storms this week that killed at least 17 people, flooded cities and set a record for the wettest month. The National Weather Service issued a flash flood watch stretching from south of San Antonio to Dallas, through Oklahoma, where severe weather this week killed an additional six people, and into Kansas.

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