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 - 6:18 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 - 5:47 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 - 9:00 pm | View Link
News Ethics boss clears Glover on conflict Canadian Press One dead in second Calgary workplace fatality this week Calgary Herald 11/22/2014 - 1:39 am | View Website
The TRUTH about man who claims he's Princess Margaret's ... The TRUTH about the man who claims he's Margaret's love child: After a 10-year fight, this middle-aged accountant says he's on the brink of proving he's a royal heir. 11/20/2014 - 3:28 am | View Website
Eva Rausing death: TetraPak wife may have been dead for up ... Investigators are studying phone, text and email messages to establish who the wife of billionaire Hans Kristian Rausing contacted in the final days before her death ... 07/12/2012 - 11:42 am | View Website
The admiral fired last year as No. 2 commander of U. S. nuclear forces may have made his own counterfeit $500 poker chips with paint and stickers to feed a gambling habit that eventually saw him banned from an entire network of casinos, according to a criminal investigative report obtained by The Associated Press.
False, according to William Byrd High School students who proclaimed themselves modern-day abolitionists Tuesday as part of a nationwide campaign aimed at calling attention to and ending human trafficking.
Called Globalize 13, the curriculum from the Frederick Douglass Family Initiatives commemorates the upcoming 150th anniversary of the 13th Amendment while also raising awareness about modern-day slavery in the form of human trafficking.
An art display about human trafficking and resource tables about what students can do were set up in the gym.
 she said her students have taken ownership of the project, spending long hours researching companies who use slave labor and deciding to boycott brands and write letters to corporations.
A new report published by the Walk Free Foundation, a human rights group trying to end modern slavery, states 35.8 million people are enslaved.
According to the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime, because human trafficking happens underground it can be hard to identify and get an accurate picture of just how widespread it is.
Russell said the idea of people being in forced labor is repulsive and consumers have to be aware of what companies are doing to make their products.
AAA Mid-Atlantic says the average price of a gallon of regular gas in the state on Friday was $2.73, down 3 cents from last week.
Analysts say the lower prices are mostly due to abundant global oil production that has led to falling crude oil prices.
1. Obama quietly approves expanded U. S. role in AfghanistanOver the past few weeks, President Barack Obama reportedly gave the go-ahead on new guidelines for U. S. missions in Afghanistan. The new orders will not affect the number of U. S. troops stationed in the country — total American forces in Afghanistan are expected to be lowered to 9,800 by the end of 2014 — but they will impact the scope of the remaining troops' missions.