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(Reuters) - England's Paul Casey said his desire to be open-minded and Saudi Arabia's commitment to using sport as a medium for change made him enter the 2021 Saudi International after he skipped the last edition due to concerns over the country's human rights record.
Greyhounds are considered past their racing prime at the age of five. They might be sleek, but they are not considered very good guard dogs, preferring to lounge around.
A DECISION that affects your future is not one to be made lightly. Something as seemingly simple as choosing your course of further studies will have a major impact on your career and life.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. military laboratories have started receiving their own testing kits to determine whether American troops have the new coronavirus, officials said, after relying on outside testing in the roughly two months since China reported the first cases.
(Reuters) - A pre-tournament car crash was not going to stop Lee Kyoung-hoon from jumping at a last-minute chance to play the Arnold Palmer Invitational in Florida on Thursday.
RIYADH (Reuters) - British Foreign Secretary Dominic Raab, criticised by some at home for British arms sales to Saudi Arabia, said on Thursday he was hopeful for a de-escalation this year in Yemen's five-year-old civil war, in which London backs the Saudi-led coalition.
(Reuters) - Rory McIlroy was under water early but sitting high and dry by the end of the opening round at the Arnold Palmer Invitational, one stroke behind leader Matt Every in Orlando, Florida on Thursday.
(Reuters) - Italy's top-flight soccer players are also at risk from the coronavirus and some are worried about playing matches even without spectators, the head of the country's players' union (AIC) said on Thursday.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. Defence Secretary Mark Esper said on Thursday he expected the Pentagon to be able to keep carrying out its core functions in the event of a coronavirus outbreak at the massive military headquarters, where 22,000 people work every day.
WASHINGTON/SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - A bipartisan group of U.S. senators on the powerful judiciary committee on Thursday introduced a bill aimed at curbing online distribution of child sexual abuse material that technology and civil liberties groups said was an attack on strong encryption critical to billions of people.