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Westlake Legal Group > fnc/world (Page 51)

PA man alleges he was ambushed at same Dominican Republic resort as Delaware woman

Westlake Legal Group Majestic-Elegance-Punta-Cana PA man alleges he was ambushed at same Dominican Republic resort as Delaware woman Lucia Suarez Sang fox-news/world/world-regions/dominican-republic fox-news/us/us-regions/northeast/pennsylvania fox-news/us/us-regions/northeast/delaware fox-news/travel/general/travel-safety fox-news/travel fox news fnc/world fnc article 99113583-560c-5378-9913-fd69ae9296c6

A Pennsylvania man raised allegations earlier week that he was ambushed while on vacation at the same Dominican Republic resort where a Delaware woman claimed she was attacked and beaten by a hotel employee.

Robert Walker, of New Castle, told WPXI he traveled earlier this year to the Majestic Elegance resort in Punta Cana and, while walking back to his hotel room from the casino, he was jumped from behind by two robbers.

“I just started swinging, I am going nuts and they fled,” he said. “I go back to my room and I have a knot the size of a baseball and was concussed for a few days.”

DOMINICAN TOURISM OFFICIALS DOWNPLAY SPATE OF AMERICAN TOURIST DEATHS IN CARIBBEAN NATION

Walker said the assault occurred around the same time Tammy Lawrence-Daley said she was assaulted for hours inside a maintenance closet in late January. She alleged the attacker was wearing a resort uniform.

The Wilmington, Del., woman went public with the alleged assault on Facebook, posting gruesome photos of her injuries and sparking questions about the resort’s handling of the investigation and the safety of tourists at the hotel.

Dominican authorities said there were inconsistencies in her account of the alleged assault and said Lawrence-Daley refused to file a local police report. The hotel said earlier this month that the Delaware woman went public with her story after it refused her demand for $2.2 million.

A lawyer for Lawrence-Daley later accused the hotel of blaming the victim.

DOMINICAN TOURISM OFFICIAL VOWS ‘DISCIPLINARY ACTION’ IF US TOURIST DEATH PROBE FINDS NEGLIGENCE

In the case of Walker, he told WPXI that he went to hotel officials to report the alleged assault and that it “fell on deaf ears.”

“I am most upset with the hotel resort. I told them what happened, it fell on deaf ears,” he said.

It was not clear in the WPXI article if Walker filed a report with police in Punta Cana.

A spokeswoman for Majestic Elegance resort did not immediately return Fox News’ request for comment Saturday.

Carmen Barcelo told the PhillyVoice on Friday that management at the hotel was unaware of the incident until Walker spoke to the media. She said an investigation into the incident has started.

Walker’s allegations come amid a recent spate of deaths of American tourists to the Dominican Republic and the shooting of ex-MLB star David Ortiz in the island’s capital. These incidents have triggered questions about the safety of tourists in the Caribbean island.

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On Friday, Francisco Javier Garcia, the minister of tourism, appeared to downplay the deaths and castigate the media for turning the nine fatalities into “an avalanche of death.”

In a later interview with Fox News, Garcia insisted the deaths were of natural causes but vowed any “disciplinary actions” would be taken if there was any negligence on the part of the resorts that led to the deaths.

Fox News’ Elizabeth Llorente, Ryan Gaydos and Alexandra Deabler contributed to this report.

Westlake Legal Group Majestic-Elegance-Punta-Cana PA man alleges he was ambushed at same Dominican Republic resort as Delaware woman Lucia Suarez Sang fox-news/world/world-regions/dominican-republic fox-news/us/us-regions/northeast/pennsylvania fox-news/us/us-regions/northeast/delaware fox-news/travel/general/travel-safety fox-news/travel fox news fnc/world fnc article 99113583-560c-5378-9913-fd69ae9296c6   Westlake Legal Group Majestic-Elegance-Punta-Cana PA man alleges he was ambushed at same Dominican Republic resort as Delaware woman Lucia Suarez Sang fox-news/world/world-regions/dominican-republic fox-news/us/us-regions/northeast/pennsylvania fox-news/us/us-regions/northeast/delaware fox-news/travel/general/travel-safety fox-news/travel fox news fnc/world fnc article 99113583-560c-5378-9913-fd69ae9296c6

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Hard Rock’s Dominican Republic resort, where two U.S. tourists died, pulls minibars from all rooms

The Hard Rock resort in the Dominican Republic, where two U.S. tourists died in the past year, says it is removing minibars from all its guest rooms.

The resort said in a statement that it is also contracting with a U.S. health care facility to ensure that the clinic at the resort “is complying with all international and U.S. standards of care.”

The move comes on the heels of the news that celebrity Steve Harvey has dropped plans to hold his third annual Sand and Soul Festival at the Hard Rock Hotel and Casino, which is in Punta Cana.  The event, planned for October, is being canceled because of concerns about tourist safety in the Dominican Republic, where at least 11 U.S. tourists are known to have died in the past year after suddenly falling critically ill at all-inclusive resorts. Another U.S. tourist died in a luxury resort on the popular Caribbean vacation spot in 2016.

CALIFORNIA MAN DIED IN APRIL AT HARD ROCK RESORT IN DOMINICAN REPUBLIC AFTER DRINK FROM MINIBAR, FAMILY SAYS

Dominican authorities have insisted from the time the first deaths were reported in May – when news broke that a Maryland couple were found dead in their room — that they were triggered by natural causes. But because the families of the tourists have raised doubts, saying that their loved ones had been generally healthy and showed no signs of illness prior to suddenly getting sick and dying in the Dominican Republic, Dominican authorities and the FBI are conducting tests of the minibars.

Westlake Legal Group Wallace-HR Hard Rock's Dominican Republic resort, where two U.S. tourists died, pulls minibars from all rooms fox-news/world/world-regions/latin-america fox-news/world/world-regions/dominican-republic fox-news/world/world-regions/caribbean-region fox-news/travel fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/world fnc Elizabeth Llorente article 8ec3c4e4-20ab-5b71-bcc8-6ffe642e02c6

Robert Bell Wallace, 67, died in April after suddenly falling ill at the Hard Rock Hotel and Casino in Punta Cana. 

“Today, June 21, 2019, the Ministry of Public Health in the Dominican Republic has released further information on the American tourists who passed away in 2019, including autopsy findings that reveal these deaths were unrelated and from natural causes and pre-existing conditions,” the resort statement said. “We are deeply saddened by these unfortunate incidents, and extend our sincerest sympathy to the families of those affected. We will continue to respect the privacy of our guests and their families.”

“The safety and health of our guests is now, and has always been, our highest priority,” the statement continued. “Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Punta Cana follows internationally recognized regulations regarding guest health, sanitation and security.”

DOMINICAN TOURISM OFFICIAL VOWS ‘DISCIPLINARY ACTION’ IF U.S. TOURIST DEATH PROBE FINDS NEGLIGENCE

Questions have arisen about whether the tourists who died after consuming a beverage actually drank bootleg or counterfeit alcohol, where sometimes a legitimate brand of alcohol, or water, is mixed with a lesser grade and sometimes deadly substance such as methanol and other indigestible alcohol compounds and chemicals. Safeproof.com says that methanol, “a common additive to solvents, antifreeze and other industrial products is deadly for human consumption.”

Westlake Legal Group David-Harrison-Robert-Wallace-Facebook Hard Rock's Dominican Republic resort, where two U.S. tourists died, pulls minibars from all rooms fox-news/world/world-regions/latin-america fox-news/world/world-regions/dominican-republic fox-news/world/world-regions/caribbean-region fox-news/travel fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/world fnc Elizabeth Llorente article 8ec3c4e4-20ab-5b71-bcc8-6ffe642e02c6

David Harrison, left, and Robert Bell Wallace, right, both died after falling critically ill at the Hard Rock Hotel and Casino in the Dominican Republic. Their families do not believe that they died of natural causes, as Dominican authorities have said.

The Hard Rock statement said the resort implements “rigorous food and beverage protocols, including purchasing products from U.S. licensed and reputable vendors, as well as daily inspections of all products served throughout the hotel.”

“Additionally, our team members are trained to inspect all supplies, equipment and products that enter the property,” it continued. “The property employs more than 70 security personnel per shift and has hundreds of cameras on property to provide the utmost safety for guests and team members.”

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Two of the known 12 U.S. tourists who died fell suddenly ill while at the Hard Rock resort.

Robert Bell Wallace, 67, of California, became ill almost immediately after he had a scotch from the room minibar at the Hard Rock resort, his niece, Chloe Arnold, told Fox News. Wallace, who died on April 14, was in the Dominican Republic to attend his stepson’s wedding.

Arnold said her uncle, an avid traveler, had been in relatively good health and just the month before had been skiing in Lake Tahoe.

“He was fine,” Arnold said of her uncle, who owned a construction business and whose obituary page was filled with comments about his generosity and compassion. “He and his wife arrived there at around midnight on April 10. On April 11 he had scotch from the minibar. He started feeling very sick, he had blood in his urine and stool right afterward.”

In July 2018, David Harrison, 45, became severely ill in his room at the Hard Rock resort and died at a hospital.

His widow, Dawn McCoy, said that it took nearly a half hour for a doctor to show up at the resort room, where her husband’s condition had been deteriorating quickly. A funeral director came over to her at the hospital to tell her that Harrison was dead. Like many relatives of the other U.S. tourists, McCoy said she was repeatedly pressured to cremate her husband’s body.

On Saturday, McCoy said on “Fox & Friends” that she does not trust what Dominican authorities told her about her husband’s death.

The Hard Rock statement noted  “All of the alcohol on property will continue to be brand name and sourced from the U.S., with the exception of a Dominican Republic specialty, Mama Juana, and local beer, Presidente, that we carry to support our community.”

The resort also noted that while it has been inspected by the Ministry of Public Health, it nonetheless has contracted a U.S. third-party testing lab “to provide inspections and laboratory testing of all food and beverage products and public spaces.”

The Nickelodeon Hotel & Resort in Punta Cana, which has not had any reported U.S. tourist death, meanwhile, is purportedly scrambling to find out what made former “Bachelorette” star Melissa Rycroft severely ill during her stay at the resort recently.

Page Six quoted a representative of Rycroft as saying she was still very ill, battling “major stomach issues” even after being back in the United States.

TMZ, the celebrity gossip site, reported that its sources say “the Nickelodeon Resort is freaking out and lots of people are canceling their reservations, though it’s unclear if news of Melissa’s mysterious illness is the reason for the cancellations, or simply the general hysteria involving tourist deaths on the island.”

Westlake Legal Group Wallace-HR Hard Rock's Dominican Republic resort, where two U.S. tourists died, pulls minibars from all rooms fox-news/world/world-regions/latin-america fox-news/world/world-regions/dominican-republic fox-news/world/world-regions/caribbean-region fox-news/travel fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/world fnc Elizabeth Llorente article 8ec3c4e4-20ab-5b71-bcc8-6ffe642e02c6   Westlake Legal Group Wallace-HR Hard Rock's Dominican Republic resort, where two U.S. tourists died, pulls minibars from all rooms fox-news/world/world-regions/latin-america fox-news/world/world-regions/dominican-republic fox-news/world/world-regions/caribbean-region fox-news/travel fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/world fnc Elizabeth Llorente article 8ec3c4e4-20ab-5b71-bcc8-6ffe642e02c6

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Iran says it will respond ‘firmly’ to US aggression amid retaliatory cyberattack, aborted military strike

Westlake Legal Group 694940094001_6050740154001_6050734248001-vs Iran says it will respond 'firmly' to US aggression amid retaliatory cyberattack, aborted military strike Lukas Mikelionis fox-news/world/conflicts/iran fox-news/us/military fox-news/politics/foreign-policy/middle-east fox news fnc/world fnc f45a9f89-d1ac-5d5c-b8fe-db1351f54ae4 article

Iran cautioned Saturday that it will “firmly” respond to any aggression or threat by the U.S., a warning that comes after President Trump aborted a military attack while a U.S. cyber team carried out a retaliatory digital strike against the regime.

Iranian foreign ministry spokesman Abbas Mousavi reiterated the regime’s position that it will confront any threats by the U.S. over the shooting down of an unmanned U.S. Navy drone by the Islamic Republic.

US NAVY DRONE SHOT DOWN BY IRANIAN MISSILE OVER STRAIT OF HORMUZ IN ‘UNPROVOKED ATTACK,’ CENTRAL COMMAND SAYS

“Regardless of any decision they (U.S. officials) make… we will not allow any of Iran’s borders to be violated. Iran will firmly confront any aggression or threat by America,” he said, according to the semi-official Tasnim news agency.

The comment comes in the wake of heightened tensions in the region that put Washington and Tehran on the brink of a war.

Trump said Friday that he halted the strike just 10 minutes prior because of the projected casualty loss, saying that it wasn’t a “proportionate” response to Iran previously shooting down an American military drone.

“10 minutes before the strike I stopped it, not … proportionate to shooting down an unmanned drone. I am in no hurry, our Military is rebuilt, new, and ready to go, by far the best in the world,” he wrote in a tweet, but added that the U.S. was “cocked & loaded to retaliate.”

Iran claimed the U.S. drone on Thursday was over Iranian airspace when it was shot down – but American officials stated unequivocally the incident occurred in international airspace.

State Department officials also decried “pure Iranian propaganda” reports – based solely on the Iranians’ comments – that claim Trump warned Tehran in a message through Oman that a U.S. attack on Iran was imminent,

“Reports that a message was passed last night to the Iranians via an Omani back channel are completely false. These reports are pure Iranian propaganda. #Iran needs to meet our diplomacy with diplomacy,” State Department spokesperson Morgan Ortagus wrote in a tweet.

TRUMP CONFIRMS HE CALLED OFF RETALIATORY IRAN ATTACK ‘10 MINUTES BEFORE THE STRIKE’

But while the military air strike was called off, U.S. Cyber Command launched a digital strike against an Iranian spy group on Thursday, Yahoo News reported.

The spy group is close to the Iranian Revolutionary Guard Corps, a terrorist-designated entity, and reportedly supported the limpet mine attacks on two oil tankers in the Strait of Hormuz.

Additional details about the digital response weren’t available, though private American cyber groups have said that Iranian state-sponsored hackers are targeting U.S. organizations, adding Iran’s response against the U.S. will likely be executed in cyberspace.

“The question is whether or not this is intelligence collection associated with the conflict, or if it is something more aggressive, like laying the groundwork for a destructive or disruptive attack,” John Hultquist, director of intelligence analysis at cybersecurity company FireEye Inc., told the Wall Street Journal.

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The U.S.-Iran confrontation has been boiling since Trump backed out of the Obama-era nuclear deal in May 2018.

But the tensions reached a fever pitch in recent weeks after two oil tankers were attacked, supposedly by the Iranian forces as the regime flexes its muscles over tough sanctions that caused its currency to drop by about 60 percent in 12 months while food and drug prices are up 40 and 60 percent, respectively.

Iran is currently also seeking to renegotiate the nuclear deal with European countries, arguing that the deal must be improved amid U.S. sanctions or the regime will begin enriching uranium up to 20 percent – just a step below weapons-grade level.

Westlake Legal Group 694940094001_6050740154001_6050734248001-vs Iran says it will respond 'firmly' to US aggression amid retaliatory cyberattack, aborted military strike Lukas Mikelionis fox-news/world/conflicts/iran fox-news/us/military fox-news/politics/foreign-policy/middle-east fox news fnc/world fnc f45a9f89-d1ac-5d5c-b8fe-db1351f54ae4 article   Westlake Legal Group 694940094001_6050740154001_6050734248001-vs Iran says it will respond 'firmly' to US aggression amid retaliatory cyberattack, aborted military strike Lukas Mikelionis fox-news/world/conflicts/iran fox-news/us/military fox-news/politics/foreign-policy/middle-east fox news fnc/world fnc f45a9f89-d1ac-5d5c-b8fe-db1351f54ae4 article

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British judge orders disabled 22-week pregnant woman to have abortion

Westlake Legal Group 12WeekFetus British judge orders disabled 22-week pregnant woman to have abortion Lukas Mikelionis fox-news/world/world-regions/united-kingdom fox-news/world/world-regions/europe fox-news/politics/judiciary/abortion fox news fnc/world fnc article 6c1488f2-0cb8-5fac-966b-78e5309208a8

A British judge ordered Friday that an abortion be performed on a mentally disabled woman who is 22 weeks pregnant, despite objections from the woman and her mother.

Justice Nathalie Lieven admits in the ruling of the “heartbreaking” case that it’s an “immense intrusion” to order the abortion against the woman’s will, but argued that it’s in the best interest of the woman.

MISSOURI’S LONE ABORTION CLINIC LOSES LICENSE TO PERFORM PROCEDURE

“I am acutely conscious of the fact that for the State to order a woman to have a termination where it appears that she doesn’t want it is an immense intrusion,” the justice said. “I have to operate in [her] best interests, not on society’s views of termination.”

“I am acutely conscious of the fact that for the State to order a woman to have a termination where it appears that she doesn’t want it is an immense intrusion. I have to operate in [her] best interests, not on society’s views of termination.”

— Justice Nathalie Lieven

The unnamed woman, a Roman Catholic, reportedly has developmental disabilities and the mental age of a 6- to 9-year-old. She has been described as being in her 20s and is in the care of an NHS trust, as part of the country’s National Health Service.

MADONNA WANTS THE POPE TO KNOW THAT JESUS SUPPORTS ABORTION

The woman’s mother, a former midwife, opposes the abortion procedure and told the court that she could take care of the child with the support from the daughter, Sky News reported.

A social worker who works with the woman also said the pregnancy should not be terminated.

But the judge said the woman didn’t have the mental capacity to make her own decisions even it look like she wanted to continue the pregnancy.

“I think she would like to have a baby in the same way she would like to have a nice doll.”

— Justice Nathalie Lieven

“I think she would like to have a baby in the same way she would like to have a nice doll,” she said, pointing out that she didn’t fully comprehend what having a baby entails.

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She added that having a child would be more traumatic for the woman than aborting it, as she wouldn’t be able to take care of the child due to the risk posed by her mental health problems and it would have to be put in a foster care.

“Pregnancy, although real to her, doesn’t have a baby outside her body she can touch,” Lieven added.

Police are reportedly investigating how the pregnancy happened in the first place.

Westlake Legal Group 12WeekFetus British judge orders disabled 22-week pregnant woman to have abortion Lukas Mikelionis fox-news/world/world-regions/united-kingdom fox-news/world/world-regions/europe fox-news/politics/judiciary/abortion fox news fnc/world fnc article 6c1488f2-0cb8-5fac-966b-78e5309208a8   Westlake Legal Group 12WeekFetus British judge orders disabled 22-week pregnant woman to have abortion Lukas Mikelionis fox-news/world/world-regions/united-kingdom fox-news/world/world-regions/europe fox-news/politics/judiciary/abortion fox news fnc/world fnc article 6c1488f2-0cb8-5fac-966b-78e5309208a8

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Kim, Xi promise to build relationship ‘whatever the international situation’

In a meeting between North Korea’s Kim Jong Un and Chinese President Xi Jinping on Friday, the leaders agreed to build on their good relationship, “whatever the international situation,” according to reports.

The two-day visit in Pyongyang was the first by a leader from China, North Korea’s only major ally, in 14 years. On Friday, the two heads of state discussed “major internal and external policies” of their countries as well as other international issues, according to North Korea state television, Reuters reported.

THE LATEST: CHINA’S XI ARRIVES IN NORTH KOREA TO MEET KIM

“The world may hope that the Chinese leader has the magic touch that can turn a stone to gold, but it is unrealistic to expect that Xi can solve all the peninsula issues with a two-day visit — even if Beijing has always been the most reliable and considerate partner to Pyongyang,” an editorial from the China Daily said Saturday. “Yet Xi has touched the right stone by focusing on economic cooperation to help bring the DPRK in from the cold.”

Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-672647d7da984b4aa8de63b508ccb1f7 Kim, Xi promise to build relationship 'whatever the international situation' fox-news/world/world-regions/china fox-news/world/conflicts/north-korea fox news fnc/world fnc Brie Stimson article 3b9877cd-0678-5525-9bca-07cc44a7d38e

In this Thursday, June 20, 2019, photo released by China’s Xinhua News Agency, visiting Chinese President Xi Jinping, left, and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un wave from an open top limousine as they travel along a street in Pyongyang, North Korea. (Associated Press)

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Next week, President Trump and Xi are scheduled to meet at a Group of 20 summit in Japan.

Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-672647d7da984b4aa8de63b508ccb1f7 Kim, Xi promise to build relationship 'whatever the international situation' fox-news/world/world-regions/china fox-news/world/conflicts/north-korea fox news fnc/world fnc Brie Stimson article 3b9877cd-0678-5525-9bca-07cc44a7d38e   Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-672647d7da984b4aa8de63b508ccb1f7 Kim, Xi promise to build relationship 'whatever the international situation' fox-news/world/world-regions/china fox-news/world/conflicts/north-korea fox news fnc/world fnc Brie Stimson article 3b9877cd-0678-5525-9bca-07cc44a7d38e

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Dominican tourism official vows ‘disciplinary action’ if U.S. tourist death probe finds negligence

The Dominican Republic’s tourism minister said on Friday that if the investigation into the rash of deaths of U.S. tourists finds wrongdoing or negligence, those responsible will face “disciplinary measures to fit their actions.”

In an exclusive interview with Fox News, Tourism Minister Francisco Javier Garcia expressed confidence that the deaths were all rooted in natural causes and insisted that it is safe to vacation there.

“We wish these things didn’t happen,” he said. “But unfortunately, they do. … That’s why we’re interested in knowing what happened to them.”

Garcia stressed that autopsy reports that were done following the deaths of most of the tourists showed that there was nothing nefarious, and acknowledged the toxicological tests the FBI is conducting in its research center in Quantico, Va., in the deaths of three Americans who died in their rooms at Bahia Principe resorts.

“If there’s something that went wrong, we will take the disciplinary measures that are warranted,” Garcia said. “We will make whatever decision we must make if there’s been negligence of any kind. We will act.”

Earlier in the day, Garcia held a press conference to make the case that the popular Caribbean vacation spot is safe and that it did not deserve the negative attention triggered by worldwide headlines about the rash of U.S. tourist deaths. The Dominican Republic has signed a $35,000 monthly contract with the New York-based Rubenstein public relations powerhouse to fight the negative publicity.

As Dominican officials tried to quell rising concerns among would-be travelers worldwide about safety there, the State Department on Friday confirmed to Fox News the June 17 death of a New York business owner, Vittorio Caruso, 56, who died after becoming critically ill at the Boca Chica Resort in Santo Domingo.

Westlake Legal Group Viittorio-Caruso Dominican tourism official vows 'disciplinary action' if U.S. tourist death probe finds negligence Lucia Suarez Sang fox-news/world/world-regions/latin-america fox-news/world/world-regions/dominican-republic fox-news/travel/regions/caribbean fox-news/travel fox news fnc/world fnc Elizabeth Llorente article 38711d92-5ca5-587a-a579-2c922f77fbfb

Vittorio Caruso, 56, of Glen Cove, N.Y. (Courtesy of Lisa Caruso)

Caruso’s death is the third in a seven-day span in June, and he’s the 11th American tourist to die in the Dominican Republic since last year. The case of another tourist, a woman from Pennsylvania who died in 2016 under similar circumstances, was made public by her family this past week after they read about the others and detected common threads.

The two other U.S. tourists who died this month are Leyla Cox, a 53-year-old hospital MRI technician from New York who was found dead in her hotel room on June 10, and Joseph Allen, 55, from New Jersey, who died in his room on June 13.

Caruso’s sister-in-law, Lisa Maria Caruso, told Fox News that Vittorio was in good health and had owned and operated a pizzeria in New York with his brother until a month ago. She said that he’d traveled alone to the Dominican Republic.

DAUGHTER OF ARMY VET WHO DIED AT DOMINICAN RESORT: FUNERAL HOME ‘PRESSURED’ ME TO MAKE A DECISION ABOUT MY FATHER’S REMAINS

“We found out he was brought by ambulance to the hospital in respiratory distress after drinking something,” Caruso said. “We were told he wasn’t responding to any meds he was given and died. I honestly don’t know exactly what happened, as we have been told conflicting stories from different people there.”

“It is very hard to get a straight story from anyone there,” she said, adding that relatives are awaiting the autopsy report. “They even wanted to cremate the body. We insisted on having the body sent back here.”

“This was a complete shock to us, as Vittorio was not a sick person,” Caruso said. “He was expected to return home on June 27.”

Westlake Legal Group dr2 Dominican tourism official vows 'disciplinary action' if U.S. tourist death probe finds negligence Lucia Suarez Sang fox-news/world/world-regions/latin-america fox-news/world/world-regions/dominican-republic fox-news/travel/regions/caribbean fox-news/travel fox news fnc/world fnc Elizabeth Llorente article 38711d92-5ca5-587a-a579-2c922f77fbfb

Chris Palmer with granddaughter Ruby (Courtesy of Bernadette Hiller)

On Thursday, Garcia told Fox News that the Tourism Ministry has tested the alcohol, food, water, kitchens and other areas of the resorts where U.S. tourists have died. He said the results of those tests could be known as soon as Monday.

From the outset, Dominican officials have denounced the characterization of the deaths as mysterious or in some way linked.

“There are no mysterious deaths here,” Garcia said in the Friday interview with Fox News.”‘Mysterious’ implies that things happened that science cannot explain.”

Garcia struck a sympathetic tone when asked what he would tell the deceased tourists’ relatives, who have uniformly told stories of being given the run-around by resort workers and government officials as they’ve tried to learn more about what happened.

JUAN WILLIAMS: DOMINICAN REPUBLIC HASN’T ‘BEEN TRANSPARENT OR CLEAR’ AMID RESORT DEATHS

Like Caruso, the relatives have said that the tourists, who range in age from 41 to 78, were in relatively good health and showed no signs of illness prior to traveling to the Dominican Republic. The deaths have been described as happening following a sudden and rapidly worsening onset of symptoms.

Several tourists died shortly after consuming a minibar drink.

“To the people who have lost loved ones here, we want to say that when we learned about each one, it’s been the worst news we have received,” Garcia said. “When those people come to the Dominican Republic, just like when someone goes on vacation, you go happy, your family expects to see you again. When this happens, there’s pain and a sense of tragedy. The pain and the tragedy, we feel it [too].”

But Garcia took pains to emphasize that the Dominican Republic is one of the safest vacation spots in the world.

Westlake Legal Group Leyla-Cox Dominican tourism official vows 'disciplinary action' if U.S. tourist death probe finds negligence Lucia Suarez Sang fox-news/world/world-regions/latin-america fox-news/world/world-regions/dominican-republic fox-news/travel/regions/caribbean fox-news/travel fox news fnc/world fnc Elizabeth Llorente article 38711d92-5ca5-587a-a579-2c922f77fbfb

Will Cox and his mother, Leyla Cox (Courtesy of Will Cox)

“We’ve become the favorite destination for Americans first because of how we treat them,” he said, “second, because of the natural resources God blessed the Dominican Republic with, and third, because of the excellent hotels and resorts, of which are of a standard above that of facilities in other countries.”

Attorneys and relatives of the U.S. tourists assailed efforts by Dominican officials to depict the deaths as an unfortunate twist of fate and promote the country as a desirable vacation spot. Some are moving to have independent autopsies and toxicological tests done in the United States.

DOMINICAN REPUBLIC OFFICIALS DOWNPLAY SPATE OF AMERICAN TOURIST DEATHS IN CARIBBEAN NATION

Steve Bullock, an attorney representing the families of Edward Holmes, 63, and his fiance Cynthia Day, 47, who both were found dead in their room on May 30 at the five-star Grand Bahia Principe La Romana resort, said: “That kind of reckless statement is repulsive and repugnant. We will let the facts and medical reports tell the story.”

Holmes and Day will be buried next week, Bullock said.

In an interview with Fox News host Harris Faulkner, Meghan Arnold –whose father Chris Palmer, an Army veteran, was found dead in his resort room on April 18, 2018–said that she is shocked that Dominican officials appear to resist seeing the rash of deaths of otherwise healthy people as mysterious.

“Honestly I have no words,” she said when Faulkner asked for her reaction to the tourism minister’s press conference. “I don’t understand how somebody can see –what is this, 11 deaths now? They all have somewhat of the same [offical cause of death], they’re all in the same area. He’s claiming that ‘You know, this can happen anywhere,’ and I completely agree. Heart attacks can happen anywhere. Bad things can happen anywhere. But where else are we seeing eleven cases of almost the same thing in the same area as we’re seeing in the Dominican Republic?”

“I’m just fighting to find answers,” Arnold said. “I feel for all of these other families because I know how hard this process is and I just feel that we all need to work together as a team, [let’s] come forward and report these. Tell your story and let’s work together to get it figured out…because nobody deserves this.”

Garcia said that statistically, the Dominican Republic has far fewer U.S. tourist deaths than other countries.

The US State Department website shows that between 2012 to 2018, 128 Americans died in the Dominican Republic from something other than natural causes. Dominican officials have been highlighting that statistic to argue that the country is safe, given that more than 2 million U.S. tourists visit there each year.

What is not clear, however, is how many U.S. tourists die of what Dominican authorities document as natural causes — the focus of the worldwide headlines.

When asked by Fox News on repeated occasions what the annual number of such deaths is, neither the U.S. State Department nor Dominican authorities has provided them.

Dominican authorities and U.S. intelligence and public health experts say that ultimately, the FBI report on toxicology results, as well as tests relatives are having done here, will shed critical light on what caused the spate of deaths.

Former FBI special agent Manny Gomez said on Fox News that while, as Dominican officials have stressed, people do die on vacation all over the world, the similarities of the U.S. tourists deaths seem extraordinary. In nearly every case, the cause of death was deemed to be a heart attack, and many of the tourists consumed a beverage before dying. Particularly odd was the death of Holmes and Day at the same time in their room.

“I see something that’s happening that’s very suspicious,” Gomez said. “These deaths have occurred in different resorts, it just hasn’t been one resort, it’s been at several different resorts in a short amount of time.”

Gomez theorized it could be alcohol laced with methanol, “or another poisonous substance.”

He said that would be “criminal in nature because people have been hurt and dying, there are dozens of people who’ve gotten severely ill, worse than that we don’t know how many other bad batches are out there.”

“That is why the FBI is there,” Gomez said. “The next phase in the investigation if they identify that there’s a toxic substance they have to find out where it came from and stop it, [find out] where it came from and who is responsible. The Dominican Republic needs to let the FBI do the good work that they do.”

Garcia said they requested help from the FBI because they lack the resources that the agency has in the U.S.

“We’re interested in knowing what caused” the deaths, he said.

Meanwhile, social media is filled with debates about whether there should be concern about vacationing in the Dominican Republic. Many said they were canceling reservations, but many others said they believe that the deaths were just fate and that the island is safe.

Westlake Legal Group Francisco-Javier-Garcia-AP Dominican tourism official vows 'disciplinary action' if U.S. tourist death probe finds negligence Lucia Suarez Sang fox-news/world/world-regions/latin-america fox-news/world/world-regions/dominican-republic fox-news/travel/regions/caribbean fox-news/travel fox news fnc/world fnc Elizabeth Llorente article 38711d92-5ca5-587a-a579-2c922f77fbfb   Westlake Legal Group Francisco-Javier-Garcia-AP Dominican tourism official vows 'disciplinary action' if U.S. tourist death probe finds negligence Lucia Suarez Sang fox-news/world/world-regions/latin-america fox-news/world/world-regions/dominican-republic fox-news/travel/regions/caribbean fox-news/travel fox news fnc/world fnc Elizabeth Llorente article 38711d92-5ca5-587a-a579-2c922f77fbfb

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Dominican Republic officials downplay spate of American tourist deaths in Caribbean nation

Westlake Legal Group DOminicanRepublicJessicaNapoli-1 Dominican Republic officials downplay spate of American tourist deaths in Caribbean nation Ryan Gaydos Lucia Suarez Sang fox-news/world/world-regions/dominican-republic fox news fnc/world fnc article 4e8d8ec9-d5b3-50e7-8cfb-7044e7962452

After feeling besieged for the better part of the week by reporters covering the recent spate of American deaths in the Dominican Republic, the Caribbean island’s officials appeared defiant Friday, using a news conference to downplay the deaths and castigate the media for turning the nine fatalities into “an avalanche of death.”

Tourism Minister Francisco Javier Garcia accused journalists investigating the deaths of overblowing the numbers, and noted even the U.S. State Department ‘s figures show there hasn’t been an increase in American tourist deaths for reasons other than natural causes.

TOXICOLOGIST SAYS A COLORLESS, ODORLESS ‘INTOXICANT’ COULD BE CAUSE OF DOMINICAN REPUBLIC DEATHS

“The Dominican Republic has seen an exaggerated number of Americans in the Dominican Republic who have died,” Garcia said. “And media have taken it as an avalanche of deaths.”

At least nine Americans have died suddenly in the Dominican Republican since June 2018, and family members have recently come forward to highlight at least two other similar deaths in September 2016 and April 2018. But the news coverage has worried government officials, who fear the country’s successful tourism industry could take a hit if visitors start viewing the island as unsafe.

Garcia, who assured reporters officials have “nothing to hide,” also used the Friday news conference to boast about the country’s tourism industry.

DEATHS OF KANSAS MAN, PENNSYLVANIA WOMAN IN DOMINICAN REPUBLIC NEWLY SCRUTINIZED AMID SPATE OF TOURIST FATALITIES

“The Dominican Republic has a history of success with the tourism industry,” he said “We are the top travel destination in the Caribbean. It is the product of the work of the people in the Dominican Republic. The Dominican Republic is a safe country.”

He added, unequivocally: “In the Dominican Republic, there are no mysterious deaths.”

But several relatives of the deceased Americans have raised doubts about the accounts Dominican authorities have given them, and many have also expressed exasperation with the U.S. State Department, which they say has played too passive a role.

In June, a New Jersey woman, Leyla Cox, died in her room at the Excellence resort after falling critically and suddenly ill, according to her family. Cox, an MRI technician, had gone on a solo trip to celebrate her 53rd birthday. With the help of the U.S. Embassy in the Dominican Republic and his congressional representatives, her son, Will Cox, successfully got the authorities there to agree to send a vial of her blood to the U.S., where toxicology tests will soon be conducted at the New York hospital where she worked.

JUAN WILLIAMS: DOMINICAN REPUBLIC HASN’T ‘BEEN TRANSPARENT OR CLEAR’ AMID RESORT DEATHS

Cox’s family and co-workers say they do not believe that she died of a heart attack, the official cause of death.

Several relatives of those who have died are also planning to conduct their own tests in the United States. Since Dominican authorities have attributed nearly all the deaths to natural causes, they have declined to conduct toxicological tests, leading to complaints from the relatives.

At least two members of Congress this week said they would press for answers.

The FBI revealed they are testing alcohol from at least one mini-bar in at least one of the rooms at the Bahia Principe resort, where a number of guests died, the New York Post reported.

DOMINICAN REPUBLIC RESORT DEATHS PROMPT CONGRESSMAN TO ANNOUNCE TRIP TO CARIBBEAN NATION

The FBI announced their involvement last week, and are reportedly taking blood samples from the individuals who died under suspicious circumstances.

Garcia brushed off reports that there was bootleg alcohol being sold. He also criticized theories of poisonings because “if there was any ‘poisoning’ because of poor use of pesticides, then more people should have been affected.”

Fox News’ Elizabeth Llorente and Anna Hopkins contributed to this report.

Westlake Legal Group DOminicanRepublicJessicaNapoli-1 Dominican Republic officials downplay spate of American tourist deaths in Caribbean nation Ryan Gaydos Lucia Suarez Sang fox-news/world/world-regions/dominican-republic fox news fnc/world fnc article 4e8d8ec9-d5b3-50e7-8cfb-7044e7962452   Westlake Legal Group DOminicanRepublicJessicaNapoli-1 Dominican Republic officials downplay spate of American tourist deaths in Caribbean nation Ryan Gaydos Lucia Suarez Sang fox-news/world/world-regions/dominican-republic fox news fnc/world fnc article 4e8d8ec9-d5b3-50e7-8cfb-7044e7962452

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American Paul Whelan, detained in Russia, asks Trump to intervene, claims he’s victim of ‘political kidnapping’

Westlake Legal Group 694940094001_5985665388001_5985665831001-vs American Paul Whelan, detained in Russia, asks Trump to intervene, claims he’s victim of ‘political kidnapping’ fox-news/world/world-regions/russia fox-news/us/us-regions/midwest/michigan fox-news/politics/foreign-policy fox-news/person/donald-trump fox news fnc/world fnc Dom Calicchio article 84b3286a-c156-5172-8bf1-4bd314323788

Paul Whelan, a 49-year-old Michigan man detained in Russia on allegations of spying, asked President Trump for help on Thursday in winning his release.

“Mr. President, we cannot keep America great unless we aggressively protect and defend American citizens wherever they are in the world,” Whelan told reporters during his appearance in a Moscow courtroom, according to the Washington Post.

“Mr. President, we cannot keep America great unless we aggressively protect and defend American citizens wherever they are in the world.”

— Paul Whelan, American businessman detained in Russia

PAUL WHELAN, FORMER US MARINE SUSPECTED BY RUSSIA OF BEING A SPY, TO REMAIN JAILED UNTIL MAY

He also asked the president to express support for his cause on Twitter, according to reports.

Whelan, a former U.S. Marine, was arrested by Russian officials in December after he was handed a flash-drive with classified information that his lawyer has insisted Whelan was unaware of.

Whelan’s brother, David, has insisted Paul Whelan is not a spy and said in January it “sounds like he was set up.”

Whelan was working for Michigan-based auto supplier BorgWarner at the time of his arrest, the Detroit Free Press reported.

If convicted on espionage charges, Whelan could face 20 years in prison in Russia.

In the past, Whelan has complained of poor conditions in the Moscow jail where he is being kept. But he told reporters Thursday that the conditions had somewhat improved, the Associated Press reported.

Whelan has also sought help from Canada, Britain and Ireland – other nations where he holds citizenship, according to the Washington Post.

President Trump has neither spoken publicly nor tweeted about Whelan’s case, the Free Press reported, but the newspaper says U.S. National Security Adviser John Bolton and other Trump administration officials have spoken out against his continued detention, for which they claim the Russian government has produced no evidence.

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Whelan previously worked for Kelly Services, which maintains offices in Russia. He received a “bad conduct” discharge from the Marines, according to his official military personnel file obtained by Fox News. His dates of service were listed as May 10, 1994, to Dec. 2, 2009.

David Whelan says Paul fought in Iraq on multiple tours of duty.

Fox News’ Greg Norman and the Associated Press contributed to this story.

Westlake Legal Group 694940094001_5985665388001_5985665831001-vs American Paul Whelan, detained in Russia, asks Trump to intervene, claims he’s victim of ‘political kidnapping’ fox-news/world/world-regions/russia fox-news/us/us-regions/midwest/michigan fox-news/politics/foreign-policy fox-news/person/donald-trump fox news fnc/world fnc Dom Calicchio article 84b3286a-c156-5172-8bf1-4bd314323788   Westlake Legal Group 694940094001_5985665388001_5985665831001-vs American Paul Whelan, detained in Russia, asks Trump to intervene, claims he’s victim of ‘political kidnapping’ fox-news/world/world-regions/russia fox-news/us/us-regions/midwest/michigan fox-news/politics/foreign-policy fox-news/person/donald-trump fox news fnc/world fnc Dom Calicchio article 84b3286a-c156-5172-8bf1-4bd314323788

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FAA issues order prohibiting US operators from flying over some Iran-controlled airspace

Westlake Legal Group United-Newark FAA issues order prohibiting US operators from flying over some Iran-controlled airspace Talia Kaplan fox-news/world/conflicts/iran fox-news/world fox-news/politics/foreign-policy/middle-east fox news fnc/world fnc article 86a50b2b-f321-56ec-95fd-3acc1752d2e2

The U.S. Federal Aviation Administration issued an emergency order on Thursday prohibiting U.S. operators from flying in an overwater area of Tehran-controlled airspace over the Persian Gulf and Gulf of Oman “due to heightened military activities and increased political tensions in the region.”

In the order obtained by Fox News, the FAA said the heightened tensions “present an inadvertent risk to U.S. civil aviation operations and potential for miscalculation or mis-identification.”

The decision was made after the U.S. blamed Iran for downing an unmanned drone over international airspace.

U.S. Central Command said in a statement that a U.S. Navy Broad Area Maritime Surveillance ISR aircraft, known as a BAMS-D, was shot down about 7:35 p.m. ET on Wednesday.

“The risk to U.S. civil aviation is demonstrated by the Iranian surface-to-air missile shoot down of a U.S. unmanned aircraft system on 19 June 2019 while it was operating in the vicinity of civil air routes above the Gulf of Oman,” the FAA stated in the order.

US NAVY DRONE SHOT DOWN BY IRANIAN MISSILE OVER STRAIT OF HORMUZ IN ‘UNPROVOKED ATTACK,’ CENTRAL COMMAND SAYS

In a separate advisory to operators, the agency said according to flight tracking applications, the closest civil aircraft was operating within around 51 miles of the drone when it was shot down, Reuters reported.

“There were numerous civil aviation aircraft operating in the area at the time of the intercept,” the FAA reportedly said.

United Airlines has canceled all flights from Newark, N.J. to Mumbai, India effective Thursday night, citing the rising tensions in Iran. The route passes through Iranian airspace.

“Given current events in Iran, United has conducted a thorough safety and security review of our India service through Iranian airspace and decided to suspend our service between New York/Newark and India (Mumbai) beginning this evening,” the airline said in a statement.

Thursday night’s flight scheduled to depart at 8:10 p.m. from Newark did not take off.

“Customers flying onboard UA9239(Mumbai – New York/Newark) will be rebooked on alternative flights back to the U.S.,” the statement said.

PENTAGON RELEASES MAP DISPUTING CLAIM US DRONE VIOLATED IRANIAN AIRSPACE; IRAN’S VERSION IS VERY DIFFERENT

“Customers traveling on these flights will experience extended flight times due to a change in our normal flight path.”

The airline said customers were being contacted about the update.

“We continue to explore all our options and remain in close contact with relevant government authorities in order to provide our customers with the most efficient travel experience under these circumstances,” the airline said.

Iran said it “does not seek war” but has the right under the U.N. Charter “to take all appropriate necessary measures against any hostile act violating its territory.”

Iran’s U.N. ambassador, Majid Takht Ravanchi, wrote in a letter to the U.N. secretary-general and the international body’s Security Council that the Islamic Republic targeted a U.S. drone which violated its airspace and “is determined to vigorously defend its land, sea and air.”

He said Iran acted under Article 51 of the U.N. Charter, which allows military action in self-defense “if an armed attack occurs.”

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United Airlines also suspended flights from Newark Airport to New Delhi earlier this year after tensions in the region caused Pakistan to close its airspace. “Seasonal winds” also contributed to the suspension of service, the airline said at the time.

Fox News’ David McAlpine, Jennifer Griffin, Amy Kellogg, Lucas Tomlinson and the Associated Press contributed to this report.

Westlake Legal Group United-Newark FAA issues order prohibiting US operators from flying over some Iran-controlled airspace Talia Kaplan fox-news/world/conflicts/iran fox-news/world fox-news/politics/foreign-policy/middle-east fox news fnc/world fnc article 86a50b2b-f321-56ec-95fd-3acc1752d2e2   Westlake Legal Group United-Newark FAA issues order prohibiting US operators from flying over some Iran-controlled airspace Talia Kaplan fox-news/world/conflicts/iran fox-news/world fox-news/politics/foreign-policy/middle-east fox news fnc/world fnc article 86a50b2b-f321-56ec-95fd-3acc1752d2e2

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Pentagon releases map disputing claim US drone violated Iranian airspace; Iran’s version is very different

The Pentagon released a map Thursday indicating that the U.S. drone shot down by Iran was over international waters and not over Iran, contrary to what Iranian officials maintain.

The Defense Department indicated that the location of the shoot-down was outside Iranian-claimed territorial waters.

Westlake Legal Group FS_rq4_flight_path Pentagon releases map disputing claim US drone violated Iranian airspace; Iran’s version is very different Talia Kaplan fox-news/world/world-regions/middle-east fox-news/world/conflicts/iran fox-news/world fox-news/us fox-news/politics/defense/conflicts fox news fnc/world fnc article 70b9c600-3d0b-5659-b5f2-2803706bf92c

(The Pentagon)

On the other hand, Javad Zarif, the foreign minister of the Islamic Republic of Iran, posted a map on Twitter disputing the information provided by the Pentagon.  Iran’s map — Zarif tweeted out a picture of it — included handwritten notes suggesting that the drone was shot down about eight miles from Iranian shores, within Iranian airspace.

He tweeted, “At 00:14 US drone took off from UAE [United Arab Emirates] in stealth mode & violated Iranian airspace. It was targeted at 04:05 at the coordinates (25°59’43″N 57°02’25″E) near Kouh-e Mobarak. We’ve retrieved sections of the US military drone in OUR territorial waters where it was shot down.”

Iran blasted the Navy high-altitude drone out of the sky over the Strait of Hormuz, with U.S. Central Command leaders on Thursday slamming the “unprovoked” strike and Tehran’s subsequent “false” justifications for it.

US NAVY DRONE SHOT DOWN BY IRANIAN MISSILE OVER STRAIT OF HORMUZ IN ‘UNPROVOKED ATTACK,’ CENTRAL COMMAND SAYS

U.S. Central Command said in a statement that a U.S. Navy Broad Area Maritime Surveillance ISR aircraft, known as a BAMS-D, was shot down about 7:35 p.m. ET on Wednesday.

The drone cost about $110 million, according to a Navy official.

The U.S. Navy’s RQ-4A Global Hawk drone provides real-time intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance missions “over vast ocean and coastal regions,” according to the military.

The downing of the drone, via surface-to-air missile, is only the most recent Iranian provocation in the region, coming on the heels of a disputed attack on a pair of oil tankers in the Gulf of Oman last week. U.S. officials say Iran was behind the tanker attacks. But the Islamic Republic has not claimed responsibility and even suggested American involvement in the plot.

BIDEN CALLS IRAN TENSIONS ‘SELF-INFLICTED DISASTER’ AFTER US DRONE SHOOT-DOWN

Iran also tried to shoot down another drone, but missed, U.S. officials told Fox News.

Iran said it “does not seek war” but has the right under the U.N. Charter “to take all appropriate necessary measures against any hostile act violating its territory.”

Iran’s U.N. ambassador, Majid Takht Ravanchi, wrote in a letter to the U.N. secretary-general and the international body’s Security Council that the Islamic Republic targeted a U.S. drone which violated its airspace and “is determined to vigorously defend its land, sea and air.”

He said Iran acted under Article 51 of the U.N. Charter, which allows military action in self-defense “if an armed attack occurs.”

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The drone was sent to the Middle East in the past few days as part of reinforcements to the region approved by President Trump last month.

Fox News’ Jennifer Griffin, Amy Kellogg, Lucas Tomlinson and the Associated Press contributed to this report.

Westlake Legal Group FS_rq4_flight_path Pentagon releases map disputing claim US drone violated Iranian airspace; Iran’s version is very different Talia Kaplan fox-news/world/world-regions/middle-east fox-news/world/conflicts/iran fox-news/world fox-news/us fox-news/politics/defense/conflicts fox news fnc/world fnc article 70b9c600-3d0b-5659-b5f2-2803706bf92c   Westlake Legal Group FS_rq4_flight_path Pentagon releases map disputing claim US drone violated Iranian airspace; Iran’s version is very different Talia Kaplan fox-news/world/world-regions/middle-east fox-news/world/conflicts/iran fox-news/world fox-news/us fox-news/politics/defense/conflicts fox news fnc/world fnc article 70b9c600-3d0b-5659-b5f2-2803706bf92c

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