Expo opens with robots, ocean theme The World Expo 2012 has opened in South Korea's coastal city of Yeosu for a three-month run. Organisers say the fair, which kicked off Saturday, has the largest number of robots in the history of expos. Attractions include a robot fish that explores ... 05/14/2012 - 11:23 am | View Link
Expo opens in South Korea with robots, ocean theme YEOSU, South Korea (AP) — Expo 2012 has opened in South Korea's coastal city of Yeosu for a three-month run. Organizers say the fair, which kicked off Saturday, has the largest number of robots in the history of expos. Attractions include a robot fish ... 05/12/2012 - 4:46 pm | View Link
Expo opens in South Korea with robots, ocean theme Organizers say the fair, which kicked off Saturday, has the largest number of robots in the history of expos. Attractions include a robot fish that explores underwater resources in an environment-friendly way. Organizers say about 33,000 tickets were sold ... 05/11/2012 - 11:47 pm | View Link
Expo opens in South Korea with robots, ocean theme Expo 2012 has opened in South Korea's coastal city of Yeosu for a three-month run. Organizers say the fair, which kicked off Saturday, has the largest number of robots in the history of expos. Attractions include a robot fish that explores underwater ... 05/11/2012 - 11:15 pm | View Link
Expo opens in South Korea with robots, ocean theme YEOSU, South Korea (AP) — Expo 2012 has opened in South Korea’s coastal city of Yeosu for a three-month run. Organizers say the fair, which kicked off Saturday, has the largest number of robots in the history of expos. Attractions include a robot fish ... 05/11/2012 - 11:15 pm | View Link
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Expo 2012 Expo 2012 Yeosu Korea (hanja: 2012 麗水世界博覽會) was an International Exposition recognized by the International Exhibitions Bureau (BIE) held in Yeosu ... 04/20/2014 - 3:01 pm | View Website
South Korea South Korea ( listen), officially the Republic of Korea (Korean: 대한민국; Hanja: 大韓民國; Daehan Minguk listen; lit. "The Great Republic of Han"), is a ... 04/20/2014 - 1:36 pm | View Website
Palestinians have been divided since 2007 when Hamas took control of the Gaza Strip from forces loyal to Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas of Fatah.
 Hamas has ruled Gaza while Abbas governs some areas in the West Bank.
The tale of the two teens provides a stark example of the vast disparities of Israel's justice system in the West Bank, a contested area at the heart of the elusive search for a lasting peace.
Israeli and Palestinian youths face inequities at every stage in the path of justice, from arrests to convictions and sentencing, according to police statistics obtained by The Associated Press through multiple requests under Israel's freedom of information law.
Only 53 Israeli settler youths were arrested for stone-throwing over the past six years, the data shows, and 89 percent were released without charge.
By contrast, 1,142 Palestinian youths were arrested by police over the same period for throwing stones, and 528 were indicted.
The police numbers are not comprehensive, because the Israeli army also arrests Palestinian youths, and because the state prosecutor also issues indictments against settlers in more serious cases.
"Though the legal systems are different — military court versus civil court — the relevant law is implied impartially," said Yehuda Shefer, a deputy state prosecutor who is head of a Justice Ministry committee for West Bank law enforcement.
The Israeli Justice Ministry says it would like to rehabilitate Palestinian youth, but ends up jailing many offenders because their parents and leaders support their crimes.
 critics accuse Israel of dismissing Israeli crimes as youthful indiscretions, while treating Palestinian youths like hardened criminals.
"Everyone knows there is a problem with the treatment of minors in the West Bank, a systematic discrimination between Israeli minors and Palestinian minors," said Michael Sfard, an Israeli attorney and Palestinian human rights defender.
The following day, according to police reports, the Palestinian boy lobbed rocks at Israeli cars zipping past his hometown of Beit Umar, a farming town of 14,000 people perched near an Israeli military tower.
Police said he and others wanted to show solidarity with a high-profile Palestinian prisoner on hunger strike in an Israeli jail.
Two weeks later, at 3:30 a.m., Israeli soldiers kicked down the door to the Palestinian boy's bedroom, carried him to a jeep, blindfolded him and tied his hands behind his back with plastic handcuffs, he said.
For Israel, the land known by its biblical name of Judea and Samaria is significant to Jewish heritage and to security.
Since Israel captured the West Bank in 1967, it has built more than 100 settlements, creating "facts on the ground" that complicate any future withdrawal.
Paul Hirschson, a spokesman for the Israeli Foreign Ministry, said Israel tries to help the Palestinians but acknowledged the setup as problematic.
The middle child of a psychologist mother and a psychiatrist father, he lived and studied at a religious school in Bat Ayin, a rural community of about 200 families.
Zein's father, a short man with a cigarette perched under his mustache and a forehead carved with lines, described the boy as a B-plus student who could have gone on to a professional career.
While many Palestinian prisoners accept plea bargains in exchange for reduced imprisonment, the boy pleaded innocent and went to trial.
 the Israeli and the Palestinian teens had one thing in common:
After his release from house arrest, the Israeli boy joined an extremist group known as the "Hilltop Youth" and moved to an unauthorized settlement outpost called Hill 904.
The shutdown of Pointe Coupee Central High School has some residents questioning whether Livonia High School will be able to handle the influx of new students next school year.
The Advocate reports (http://bit.ly/1eUaADhO) only two school board members say they are against the consolidation.
A new roller coaster at southwestern Ohio's Kings Island theme park is expected to contribute to another year of record revenue and attendance for its parent company.
The Dayton Daily News (http://bit.ly/1i8j7gH) reports that the company is expected to get an attendance boost out of the new Kings Island inverted coaster called Banshee, which debuted with the park's opening for the season on Friday.
Authorities say detectives are investigating the deaths of two people whose bodies were found inside a western Indiana home.
Vigo County Chief Deputy Clark Cottom says deputies went to the house in a rural area about 10 miles south of Terre Haute after a family member called Sunday evening concerned about the residents' safety.