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Intervention

NEWS
September 24, 2012 | By Albert Aji and Zeina Karam, Associated Press
DAMASCUS, Syria - Syrian opposition figures who reject foreign intervention in Syria's 18-month conflict called for the ouster of President Bashar al-Assad at a rare meeting Sunday in the nation's capital. The gathering was tolerated by the regime in an apparent attempt to lend credibility to its claims that it remains open to political reform despite its bloody crackdown on dissent. A senior former Assad ally, meanwhile, said Iran is providing massive support for the embattled Syrian regime.
NEWS
August 24, 2012 | BY STEPHANIE FARR, Daily News Staff Writer
IF THE NUTTY SET of circumstances is true, as police allege, Nicole Hathcock is a real ball-breaker. When Hathcock, 36, staged a drug intervention for her brother earlier this month in Upper Providence, Montgomery County, things went "very wrong" and she ended up slicing his testicle with her fingernail, causing a gash that required seven stitches, police said. Hathcock had staged the intervention at her parents' house on High Street on Aug. 11 to address Robert Rosenberger's alleged rampant drug use, according to court documents.
NEWS
May 30, 2012 | Inquirer Editorial
The murders of at least 49 children in the massacre of more than 100 villagers in the town of Houla has stoked the fires of U.S. politicians calling for this country to do more to topple Syrian President Bashar al-Assad.   But an emotional response to what is unquestionably a heinous act is the last thing the United States can afford. Assad needs to go, but there are too many questions about what would follow his departure to take hasty steps that would only lead to regret later.
NEWS
April 21, 2012
A Pennsylvania judge rejected a bid Friday from gas drillers and legislators to intervene in a legal challenge to the state's recently passed gas-drilling law. Senior Commonwealth Court Judge Keith Quigley ruled that both the industry and the legislators were already being adequately represented by the state attorney general and by documents pertaining to the passage of Act 13. The law, signed by Gov. Corbett in February, was enacted to collect...
NEWS
February 9, 2012 | By David O’Reilly, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
In hopeful defiance of the struggling economy - and evidence that Catholics are not opening their wallets in ways they once did - the Archdiocese of Philadelphia launched its 2012 Catholic Charities Appeal with a goal of raising $10 million. "We care for 200,000 people every year," Bishop John J. McIntyre told a news conference at Mercy Hospice near 13th and Spruce Streets in Center City. The hospice is one of 80 agencies and services funded by the appeal, which McIntyre described as "the single largest fund-raising effort" the archdiocese undertakes each year.
NEWS
February 7, 2012 | BY JAN RANSOM, ransomj@phillynews.com 215-854-5218
THE Divine Lorraine Hotel, at Broad Street and Fairmount Avenue, was once a strikingly beautiful architectural landmark, but for more than a decade the building has been a 10-story boarded-up, graffiti-covered eyesore. At the Greater Philadelphia Chamber of Commerce's annual mayoral luncheon yesterday, Mayor Nutter said that the city will actively work to change that. "There is renewed interest in the Divine Lorraine with our team - and City Council President [Darrell] Clarke - directly involved in the rebirth of this great Philadelphia building," Nutter said, adding that the city has been in touch with the building's owners.
NEWS
February 3, 2012 | By Naomi Nix, Chicago Tribune
CHICAGO - In her sophomore year at Lake Forest College, Sam Sekulich had reached a breaking point. On top of the pressure she felt from classes and student clubs, she was fighting with her parents and not consistently taking medication for her bipolar disorder. Feeling anxious and overwhelmed, she went to the one place where someone is always listening: Facebook. She posted that she hated life and wished maybe she could just "give up on it. " The help poured in. Friends commented on her post, asking if she was OK. A faculty member at her college checked on her through e-mail.
NEWS
January 18, 2012 | By Elizabeth A. Kennedy, Associated Press
BEIRUT, Lebanon - Syrian officials said Tuesday it "absolutely rejects" any plans to send Arab troops into the country after the Persian Gulf nation of Qatar proposed the idea to stop the mounting deaths in the uprising against President Bashar al-Assad. Syria's response showed it was feeling the growing international pressure to halt its deadly military crackdown on dissent. The United States piled on more pressure Tuesday, with a senior administration official saying a recent visit by the commander of Iran's powerful Quds Force to Damascus was the strongest sign yet that Washington's archfoe Tehran was supplying weapons to aid Assad's crackdown.
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