TetraPak heir’s wife died from ‘dependent abuse’ of drugs, says coroner She had been dead for two months. Her body was discovered — lying under ... Hans Kristian Rausing told the inquest in a written statement that he had concealed his wife's body because “I could not cope with her dying or confront the reality of her ... 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 Heralded as one of the most novel inventions in food packaging, the TetraPak name is now wrapped up in the death of the wife to the company’s heir, following a string of scandals that have plagued the billionaire family for decades. Developed by Sweden ... 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
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 ... 04/20/2014 - 8:56 am | View Website
Tetra Pak It was reportedly Rausing’s wife Elisabeth who came up with the idea of continuously sealing the packages through the milk while filling the tube in the manner of ... 04/19/2014 - 10:05 pm | View Website
THE BILLIONAIRES Market indexes are shown in real time, except for the DJIA, which is delayed by two minutes. All times are ET. Disclaimer LIBOR Warning: Neither BBA ... 04/19/2014 - 11:28 am | View Website
THE BILLIONAIRES 1990 Market indexes are shown in real time, except for the DJIA, which is delayed by two minutes. All times are ET. Disclaimer LIBOR Warning: Neither BBA ... 04/17/2014 - 11:55 pm | View Website
Eva Rausing Main page; Contents; Featured content; Current events; Random article; Donate to Wikipedia; Wikimedia Shop 04/17/2014 - 3:48 pm | View Website
Survivors of Mount Everest's deadliest avalanche recalled scenes of panic and chaos, describing Sunday how they dug through snow with their hands and ice axes in hopes of finding their friends alive.
Just minutes before the avalanche hit on Friday, about 60 Sherpa guides had been backed up along the dangerous Khumbu Icefall — the edge of a slow-moving glacier known to calve and crack without warning.
All of the victims were from Nepal's ethnic Sherpa community, which relies heavily on the country's alpine trekking and climbing industry, with many making a living as climbing guides and others catering to foreign visitors by providing restaurants, equipment or transportation.
While there were hundreds of climbers, guides and support crews at Everest's base camp preparing to climb the 8,850-meter (29,035-foot) peak, few had been around the Khumbu Icefall on Friday, according to American climber Jon Reiter, who spoke with the Santa Rosa Press Democrat (http://bit.ly/1hcOA0R) by satellite phone from the base camp.
Nepal this year began stationing officials and medical personnel at Everest's base camp, located at 5,300 meters (17,380 feet), to better monitor the flow of climbers and speed up rescue operations during the March-May climbing season.
One by one, the old traditional houses of Beirut are vanishing as luxury towers sprout up on every corner, altering the city's skyline almost beyond recognition amid an ongoing construction frenzy seemingly immune to tensions from the civil war raging next door.
Political and military elites are seizing protected areas in one of Africa's last bastions for elephants, putting broad swaths of Zimbabwe at risk of becoming fronts for ivory poaching, according to a nonprofit research group's report that examines government collusion in wildlife trafficking.