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Relief may come to Yemen...Cargo ship released...Stocks slip

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RIYADH, Saudi Arabia (AP) — The millions of people who've been cut off from humanitarian relief by the war in Yemen may soon be getting food, fuel and medicine. Officials from the United States and Saudi Arabia say a five-day cease-fire will begin, if the rebels and their allies also agree to stop fighting. The Saudis have been leading air strikes against the rebels, who are backed by Iran. The cease-fire plan comes as the rebels and supporters of Yemen's former president consolidate their hold over parts of the southern port city of Aden.

TEHRAN, Iran (AP) — The cargo ship that was seized by Iran is now continuing on its way to the United Arab Emirates. The company that operates the ship says it was released today, and all of the crew members are in good condition. Iran claimed that the Danish company that chartered the vessel owed money to an Iranian firm. Officials with the Danish firm say lawyers will be looking into it.

NEW YORK (AP) — Stocks are opening mostly lower, pushing the Dow Jones industrial average into the red for the year. Oil prices are lower today. Earlier, stocks overseas fell on concerns about a suggestion yesterday by the head of the Federal Reserve that stock prices are generally overvalued.

CLAYTON, Mo. (AP) — A St. Louis man is making his first court appearance on charges he killed a 19-year-old Illinois college student who went missing while trying to sell his sports car on Craigslist. Michael Gordon has been charged with first-degree murder in the death of Taylor Clark, a sophomore engineering student at Southern Illinois University-Edwardsville. Police arrested Gordon after his name was found in emails that he had exchanged with Clark about the car Clark was trying to sell. Investigators said the two did not know one another before they met.

NEW YORK (AP) — Actress Sofia Vergara and her ex-fiance have been dueling publicly today over the fate of frozen embryos. On ABC's "Good Morning America," Vergara said it isn't fair that Nick Loeb has gone public with his lawsuit to gain custody of the embryos that date back to their relationship in 2013. On NBC's "Today" show, meanwhile, Loeb spoke of "moral, legal, ethical concepts" concerning lives that, in his words, "we've already created."

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