Since being taken over by the state, the newspaper has taken a strongly pro-government stance in its reporting. But "prominent employees of Zaman are likely to have intimate knowledge of the Gulen network and as such could benefit the investigation", the official explained.
Both have fighters in Aleppo. However, many civilians may be skeptical of the Syrian government's promises of safety and might choose not to leave for fear of reprisals. There are no signs yet that residents have converged on the crossings. The TV also aired a call from Aleppo clerics, urging armed groups to drop their weapons.
Mr Trump accused Mrs Clinton, his Democratic rival, of utterly lacking the good judgment to serve in the White House and as the military's commander in chief. They also cited Republican infighting over Trump, including the refusal of many high-profile Republicans to endorse the party's new standard-bearer. He offered a lot of fear and anger.
However, Petitjean never went to Syria but instead returned nearly immediately to France, the security official said, and was back inside the country long before his name was added June 29 to France's watch list. Both the attackers are 19-year-old, BBC reported quoting the prosecutors as saying. Unlike Kermiche and some other jihadists involved in recent attacks, there had been no signs that Petitjean suffered from psychological problems that might have made him vulnerable.
Germany has been rattled by four attacks in the past two weeks, three of which authorities say have been carried out by asylum seekers or refugees inspired by Islamist extremism. "The attacks are harrowing, depressing and depraved", Merkel said, adding that "terrorists want to destroy our ability to live together harmoniously".
The number includes 149 generals and admirals, amounting to almost half of the high-ranking officers in the entire Turkish military, the Reuters reported. He retired this year as the last commander of the International Security Assistance Force in the war-ravaged country. Gen. Umit Dundar, the commander of Turkey's Istanbul-based first army, was promoted to second-in-command of the military staff, an apparent reward for declaring publicly that the coup attempt was not backed by the chain ...