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Some stock markets rebound but not China ... Human rights expert: Migration a fact of life ... Facebook spammer

By The Associated Press | Posted - Aug. 25, 2015 at 3:51 a.m.

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BEIJING (AP) — With the exception of China and Japan, international stock markets are showing signs of a rebound following a big global sell-off. Analysts say it remains to be seen whether the worst is over or the results are a reprieve in a longer-term bear market.

GENEVA (AP) — A U.N. human rights expert says migration is "here to stay" despite all efforts to stop it. He says that fences, tear gas, threats and deprivation of food, water and shelter are useless. The official says EU members should focus on controlling but not sealing borders, fighting anti-migrant sentiment and ensuring that migrants and asylum-seekers can move around, get jobs and integrate.

LAS VEGAS (AP) — President Barack Obama says he's energized following his vacation and is even feeling "feisty." He showed that side last night at a Democratic fundraiser, declaring himself ready for the challenges he faces this fall in dealing with a Republican Congress that disagrees with him on the budget, energy policy, education and much more. He says America needs a Congress that functions.

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — A hearing is scheduled in San Francisco today to decide if there's enough evidence to try a man on a murder charge in the death of a woman taking an evening stroll at a local pier with her father and a friend. The case of Juan Francisco Lopez Sanchez has become a flashpoint in the national immigration debate because federal authorities had requested city officials keep the suspect locked up. He had been deported on five previous occasions.

SAN JOSE, Calif. (AP) — A Nevada man faces a $250,000 fine and up to three years in prison following his guilty plea to sending more than 27 million spam messages to Facebook users. U.S. Attorney Melinda Haag says Sanford Wallace, of Las Vegas admitted in federal court in San Jose, California, to accessing about 500,000 Facebook accounts. Wallace collected user account information through "phishing" messages that tricked users into providing their passwords.

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The Associated Press


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