TetraPak heir’s wife died from ‘dependent abuse’ of drugs, says coroner Rausing's decomposed body was found by police in July in the London house she shared with her husband Hans Kristian Rausing, whose family founded the Tetra Pak drinks carton empire. She had been dead for two ... had concealed his wife's body because ... 12/14/2012 - 1:06 am | View Link
Body of TetraPak heir's wife was under pile of clothes Hans Rausing, an heir to the Tetra Pak packaging fortune, appeared in court in west London, looking frail, to face charges that he prevented the "lawful and decent" burial of his 48-year-old wife Eva, who was found dead on July 9. The court was told that ... 07/18/2012 - 5:44 am | View Link
TetraPak family fortune tainted by scandal as heir’s wife found dead in London home But the Rausing family is no stranger to scandal. This week it came to a head when Eva Rausing, 48, wife of Hans Kristian Rausing, 49, was found dead in her West London home Monday. British police say a 49-year-old man was arrested under suspicion of drug ... 07/11/2012 - 10:31 am | View Link
TetraPak Heir’s Wife, Eva Rausing, Found Dead In Home Eva Rausing, wife of TetraPak heir Hans Kristian Rausing, was found dead in the couple’s west London home on Tuesday. British police also report that a man has been arrested in connection with the case. The Washington Post reports that an autopsy had ... 07/10/2012 - 3:25 pm | View Link
TetraPak heir's wife found dead in London Investigators were conducting further tests Wednesday in a bid to shed light on the death of Eva Rausing, one of Britain's richest women, whose body was found in her west London home. Her husband, Hans Kristian Rausing, has been arrested in connection with ... 07/10/2012 - 1:00 pm | View Link
YouTube YouTube - Broadcast Yourself. Share your videos with friends, family, and the world 07/25/2014 - 2:02 am | View Website
Shocking photos of Eva and Hans Rausing show what drugs do ... UPDATE: Hans Rausing lived with wife's dead body for up to a week! £15million mansion "drug den, living in squalor' "Eva Rausing, the wife of an heir to ... 07/24/2014 - 11:39 pm | View Website
Login Login. Enter your details below to login. If you are an existing member of The Times and The Sunday Times enjoying the full benefits of thetimes.co.uk, then simply ... 07/24/2014 - 7:07 pm | View Website
Tetra Pak Tetra Pak is a multinational food packaging and processing company of Swedish origin with head offices in Lund, Sweden, and Lausanne, Switzerland. The company offers ... 07/24/2014 - 3:46 pm | View Website
Eva Rausing Eva Louise Rausing (7 March 1964 – c. 7 May 2012) was a businesswoman and philanthropist, and a member of the Rausing family, which owns the food packaging business ... 07/24/2014 - 2:03 am | View Website
In Nicaragua, where Marxist dogma has given way to a free market economy, the red-and-black flags of the Sandinista revolution have been supplanted by the pink and baby blue colors favored by the country's first lady, "la companera" Rosario Murillo.
The revolutionary people of centuries past and present inspire us in the advance of socialism that, for us in Nicaragua, is made up of Christian faith, family values, the life and spirit of community.
Politics long have been a family affair in Nicaragua, and Latin America has a tradition of women leaders stepping in when their husbands leave the political stage.
Barring illness or death, the 67-year-old Ortega is not likely to leave office soon, thanks to his backers in Congress and on the Supreme Court who approved a constitutional change allowing for unlimited re-election.
In a photograph taken July 19, 1979, the day Somoza fled Nicaragua, Murillo is wearing green fatigues, a black beret over short hair, and a rifle slung over her shoulder, standing with several of the nine Sandinista commandants who led the uprising.
Today, Murillo's shoulders are draped in her jet black hair and colorful outfits, many of them pink and blue, apparently for the New Age colors of divine purpose and harmony with family and the world.
Besides references to God, Murillo's speeches are peppered with allusions to the mysteries and miracles of life, and Mother Earth.
"Ortega holds the political power, but she wields it in his name," said Dora Maria Tellez, the Sandinista militant who led an assault on the National Palace in 1978, taking Somoza's congress hostage.
Ortega ruled Nicaragua from 1979 to 1990, first as coordinator of the Junta of National Reconstruction and then as president, until losing an election to Violeta Chamorro, the wife of the assassinated newspaper editor for whom Murillo had worked.
Murillo led the re-election campaign that returned Ortega to power in 2006 with the help of a loyal opposition, and another in 2011.
The concession to build the Great Inter-Oceanic Canal of Nicaragua, a waterway three-times the size of the Panama Canal, has been granted to Beijing-based telecommunications CEO Wang Jing, along with tax-free side projects including ports on Nicaragua's Pacific and Atlantic coasts, an oil pipeline bisecting the country, a cargo railway, two free-trade zones and an international airport.
 Ortega and Murillo have kept the rest of their large family close, and many others at a distance.
The dispute involves new guidelines from the American Academy of Pediatrics, which say medical evidence shows the drug benefits few children other than very young preemies.
Company spokeswoman Alisha Martin said it placed full-page ads in The New York Times and several other newspapers because "we felt it important to inform parents — including the half-a-million women who give birth prematurely each year — of the decisions being made that could impact the lives of their children."
Studies show the drug can slightly reduce risks for being hospitalized but doesn't shorten hospital stays or lessen chances for long-term complications or death, said Dr.
Associated Press journalists Sonia Perez and Esteban Felix introduced us to Elsa Ramirez, a Honduran recently deported from the U. S. Her husband was killed by co-workers involved in cocaine trafficking, and then the killers came looking for her.
Animal rights activists say they are fighting abuses of animals used in circuses.
According to anthropologists, the dance is a satire, inspired by the suffering of black slaves who were brought to Bolivia to work in Andean silver mines.