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  Wednesday, September 3, 2008
  Compiled 2 AM E.T.
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Bush and Lieberman Praise McCain
By SHERYL GAY STOLBERG
President Bush’s speech to Republican convention on Tuesday night seemed to highlight how eager Senator John McCain is to usher him off the stage.

Palin’s Start in Alaska: Not Politics as Usual
By WILLIAM YARDLEY
When Sarah Palin ran for mayor of Wasilla, Alaska, in 1996, the town got its first local lesson in wedge politics.

Payoff in McCain’s Effort to Woo Conservatives
By DAVID D. KIRKPATRICK
The McCain campaign spent months trying to shore up support among religious conservatives, who have long viewed him as a nemesis.

NYTimes.com Homepage Back to Top
QUOTATION OF THE DAY
“I’m here to support John McCain because country matters more than party.”
SENATOR JOSEPH I. LIEBERMAN, independent of Connecticut, in remarks at the Republican National Convention.
METRO   OPINION
Interactive: On the First Day of School, a Day of Firsts
A teacher, a principal, a student and a director on New York City’s schools’ first day. Related Article
The Wild Side: Braking the Virus
Rewriting virus genes may lead to safer vaccines for humans, writes Olivia Judson.
WORLD
Georgians Eager to Rebuild Army
By C. J. CHIVERS and THOM SHANKER
Georgia’s military leaders hope to train the armed forces as if another war with Russia is almost inevitable.

Russia President Dismisses Georgia’s Leader as a ‘Political Corpse’
By ELLEN BARRY
President Dmitri A. Medvedev of Russia made his comments after the European Union strongly criticized Russia for its military offensive in Georgia.

NABATIYE JOURNAL
Hezbollah Shrine to Terrorist Suspect Enthralls Lebanese Children
By ROBERT F. WORTH
Hezbollah has opened an exhibit in honor of Imad Mugniyah, who is accused of masterminding devastating bombings and hijackings in the 1980s and ’90s.

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U.S.
New Orleans Says Residents Can Return Thursday
By ADAM NOSSITER and JOHN SCHWARTZ
Mayor C. Ray Nagin said that most residents would have to wait to return, because power and medical care were not back to normal.

Report Faults Gonzales on Data
By ERIC LICHTBLAU
Former Attorney General Alberto Gonzales mishandled highly classified information, a report concluded.

New Interest in Warning System After Grand Canyon Flood
By JOHN DOUGHERTY
Federal and state officials are reviving a proposal to install a warning system for the isolated Havasupai Indian Reservation after a flood last month in the Grand Canyon.

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WASHINGTON

Report Faults Gonzales on Data
By ERIC LICHTBLAU
Former Attorney General Alberto Gonzales mishandled highly classified information, a report concluded.

Events in Iraq Likely to Be Key Theme for McCain
By DAVID E. SANGER
Monday’s turnover of responsibility to the Iraqis for security in Anbar Province allows John McCain to argue that he was the first to come up with the winning strategy.

E.P.A. Kills Water Project in Delta
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Environmental Protection Agency killed a federal plan to build the world’s largest water pump in the Mississippi River Delta.

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BUSINESS
Despite Lower Oil Prices, Little Relief for Consumers
By LOUIS UCHITELLE and MICHAEL M. GRYNBAUM
Oil prices are falling but manufacturers have not dropped oil-related price increases they made this year.

Search Giant Wants a Share of Browser Market
By MIGUEL HELFT
Google fears that Microsoft could leverage its dominance of the browser market to promote its search business.

Abu Dhabi Puts More Cash on the Line in Hollywood
By TIM ARANGO
Abu Dhabi Media, flush with oil cash, is adding to the $1 billion deal it announced with Warner Brothers last year, and is putting another billion in a new movie business.

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TECHNOLOGY
Search Giant Wants a Share of Browser Market
By MIGUEL HELFT
Google fears that Microsoft could leverage its dominance of the browser market to promote its search business.

STATE OF THE ART
Serious Potential in Google’s Browser
By DAVID POGUE
The minimalist Chrome browser from Google is built for a future that blurs the lines of Web and desktop, David Pogue writes.

Apple Hints at iPod News
By REUTERS
Apple is expected to show off its new iPod music players — and possibly announce price cuts — on Tuesday but may not release a long-awaited update to its MacBook laptop computers until a later date.

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SPORTS
Fresh Roddick Wastes Little Time; Neither Does Jankovic
By LYNN ZINSER
Andy Roddick turned Fernando González, the silver medalist in Beijing, into little more than a punching bag with a victory that lasted barely an hour and a half.

YANKEES 7, RAYS 2
Yankees Not Willing to Give in Just Yet
By TYLER KEPNER
It is unlikely, but not impossible that the Yankees will make the playoffs, especially if the teams plays the way it did at Tropicana Field on Tuesday night.

METS 6, BREWERS 5
Mets Walk Tightrope to Maintain Their Lead
By PAT BORZI
The Mets survived an interesting 10th inning Tuesday night with a victory over the Brewers, guaranteeing themselves a winning record on this eight-game road trip.

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ARTS
Trying to Get to Lincoln Center? These Days, Practice Won’t Help
By ROBIN POGREBIN
This summer, Lincoln Center, the largest performing arts complex in the country, has been a maze of construction sites and confusing detours. And it’s not going away soon.

MoMA Picks One of Its Own for Curator
By CAROL VOGEL
After a six-month search, the Museum of Modern Art has chosen one of its own curators, Ann Temkin, to succeed John Elderfield, who retired as chief curator of painting and sculpture in July.

Degas’s Ballet Students Teach the Lessons of Their Art
By ALASTAIR MACAULAY
Edward Degas’s paintings and statues at the Metropolitan Museum of Art show ballet as a world of both idealism and facts.

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NEW YORK/REGION
Trying to Get to Lincoln Center? These Days, Practice Won’t Help
By ROBIN POGREBIN
This summer, Lincoln Center, the largest performing arts complex in the country, has been a maze of construction sites and confusing detours. And it’s not going away soon.

Across the City, Facing the Unknown
By ELISSA GOOTMAN
Among the one million-plus students and 80,000 teachers who started classes Tuesday at 1,499 schools around New York City, some were attending for the first time.

City Feels the Economic Pinch, but It’s Only a Pinch, So Far
By PATRICK MCGEEHAN
Many in New York City say they are not feeling deep pain from the economic slowdown — at least not yet.

More New York/Region News Back to Top
DINING & WINE
Even Chefs Have to Wait for a Table
By FLORENCE FABRICANT
A look at restaurant openings in New York this season, which are beginning to require the kind of planning that went into the Beijing Olympics.

As Belts Tighten, Lobsters Shrink and Bar Menus Grow
By FRANK BRUNI
Many New York restaurants aren’t taking their success, or for that matter their survival, for granted.

THE MINIMALIST
The Old Chickpea Learns a New Trick
By MARK BITTMAN
If you’re not a fan of chickpeas already, this more-or-less North African treatment will do it.

More Dining & Wine News Back to Top
EDITORIALS
Candidate McCain’s Big Decision
Choosing Sarah Palin raises serious questions about John McCain’s qualifications.

Mr. Bush’s Blue Legacy
If President Bush succeeds with a plan to create sanctuaries in the Pacific Ocean it would be an achievement for the ages.

The Real Numbers on H.I.V.
Federal officials need to redouble their efforts to lower the rate of new H.I.V. infections nationwide.

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OP-ED
OP-ED COLUMNIST
And Then There Was One
By THOMAS L. FRIEDMAN
With his choice of Sarah Palin, John McCain has completed his makeover from the greenest Republican to run for president to just another representative of big oil.

OP-ED COLUMNIST
Life of Her Party
By MAUREEN DOWD
Unable to stop the onslaught of wild soap opera story lines erupting from the Palin family, the McCain campaign offered a new mantra: “Life happens.”

How the Fed Can Fix the World
By ROGER C. ALTMAN
In order to prevent our financial system, and the Fed, from being stretched like this again, our entire regulatory system must be rebuilt.

McCain’s McGovern Moment
By GARRY WILLS
The lesson from George McGovern’s campaign was that a vice-presidential candidate should be thoroughly vetted — a lesson apparently neglected by Senator John McCain.

Go to Editorials/Op-Ed Back to Top
ON THIS DAY
On Sept. 3, 1976, the unmanned U.S. spacecraft Viking 2 landed on Mars to take the first close-up, color photographs of the planet’s surface.
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Written by Ricardo Paulo Javier

septiembre 13, 2008 a 12:49 am

Publicado en Titulares de Noticias

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