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DALLAS (AP) — A Dallas woman who hosted a Liberian man diagnosed with the Ebola virus says she's still waiting for health officials to collect bed sheets and towels used by the infected man. Louise Troh also says her apartment has not been decontaminated by professionals. Officials have ordered Troh and her family confined to their apartment, and visitors are banned.
LOS ANGELES (AP) — JPMorgan Chase is disclosing new details about this summer's cyberattack. The bank says among the customer data stolen were names, addresses, phone numbers and email addresses, and that the customers affected use the bank's websites, such as Chase.com and JPMorganOnline, as well as the mobile apps. JPMorgan says there's no evidence that the data breach included account numbers, passwords, Social Security numbers or dates of birth.
HONG KONG (AP) — Hong Kong protesters pushing for democratic reforms are welcoming an offer by the territory's leader of talks to defuse the crisis. The mostly student protesters have not carried out their threats to surround or occupy government buildings if Hong Kong's leader didn't resign by midnight Thursday. Police warned of serious consequences if they did so. Government offices were ordered closed Friday after many workers couldn't get past the protesters.
BANGKOK (AP) — Authorities say two workers from Myanmar have confessed to killing two British tourists whose badly beaten bodies were found on a beach in southern Thailand last month. Authorities say DNA from the suspects matches DNA collected from one of the victims. The news follows weeks of pressure on police to solve a case that's threatened to damage Thailand's tourism industry.
FRESNO, Calif. (AP) — A federal judge has thrown out a lawsuit filed by Missouri and five other states asking the court to strike down a California law that bars the sale of eggs produced by hens kept in cages that are too small. U.S. District Judge Kimberly Mueller says the states lack legal standing to sue because they failed to demonstrate that the California law harms their citizenry as a whole instead of just their egg farmers. Missouri Attorney General Chris Koster sued in February challenging the law set to take effect in 2015.
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