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Westlake Legal Group > News Corporation (Page 502)

Andy Murray wins 1st ATP final since hip surgery

Andy Murray claimed his first ATP tour title in more than 2 1/2 years at the European Open on Sunday in only his sixth singles tournament since returning from hip surgery in January.

The 32-year-old Murray rallied to beat fellow three-time Grand Slam champion Stan Wawrinka 3-6, 6-4, 6-4 in the final.

The last time he lifted silverware in singles came in Dubai in March 2017, so it was no surprise that the tears quickly flowed for the British player.

“Obviously it means a lot, the last few years have been extremely difficult, both me and Stan have had a lot of injury problems the last couple of years,” Murray said in an on-court interview broadcast by Amazon Prime.

“I just managed to hang in a bit at the end of the second set and the third set was extremely close again. I didn’t expect to be in this position so I’m very happy. This is one of the biggest wins that I’ve had after everything so I’m very proud.”

It was their grueling French Open semifinal two years ago that exacerbated physical issues for both players. Murray spent the next 18 months trying to find a solution to his hip problems that would enable him to live without pain, while Wawrinka underwent two knee operations.

After undergoing hip resurfacing surgery, Murray returned to the court in June playing doubles — including at Wimbledon — before moving back to singles in August.

The 34-year-old Wawrinka was looking for his first ATP title since the 2017 Geneva Open.

The crucial break of serve in the first set came in the second game, with Murray saving two break points but not a third, and his Swiss opponent served it out 6-3.

Murray looked in deep trouble when Wawrinka broke again in the third game of the second set, and the Scot had to save more break points to avoid losing a fourth game in a row.

But, having dug in, he got his reward as Wawrinka’s serve went off the boil and his level dipped, with Murray breaking back to 3-3.

Wawrinka had two more chances at 4-4 but again Murray fought off the danger and it was Murray who then took his first set point to clinch it 6-4 and level the match.

Wawrinka stepped up again early in the third set and was twice a break ahead but once more Murray dug in, hitting back immediately both times.

Murray saved two more break points at 4-4 to leave Wawrinka serving to stay in the match. When Wawrinka blazed a forehand well off target on the first match point, it was the former top-ranked Murray celebrating a remarkable comeback.

Murray is now expected to take a break until the Davis Cup finals next month while he waits for the birth of his third child.

“I’ll have three kids under 4 years old. I need to get on the road so we don’t get out of control,” Murray joked. “I’m excited for the third kid. My wife’s been a huge support for getting me back on the court and making me fight to keep playing.”

Westlake Legal Group TEN-Andy-Murray5 Andy Murray wins 1st ATP final since hip surgery fox-news/sports/tennis fnc/sports fnc e9b4a604-a7bb-55ae-8ac9-86f4e155dd7d Associated Press article   Westlake Legal Group TEN-Andy-Murray5 Andy Murray wins 1st ATP final since hip surgery fox-news/sports/tennis fnc/sports fnc e9b4a604-a7bb-55ae-8ac9-86f4e155dd7d Associated Press article

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Dictator Francisco Franco to be exhumed on Thursday

Authorities in Spain plan on exhuming the remains of the former dictator Gen. Francisco Franco on Thursday in order to remove the body from a giant mausoleum he built on the outskirts of Madrid.

The controversy has been going on for decades with some—including families of Spanish Civil War victims—calling on the body to be removed from the major tourist destination, the Valley of the Fallen mausoleum.

Westlake Legal Group AP19267380486227 Dictator Francisco Franco to be exhumed on Thursday fox-news/world/world-regions/spain fox news fnc/world fnc bae5c423-0b8a-5797-8d5e-f790c634b2c9 article

Tourists visit the Valley of the Fallen mausoleum near El Escorial, outskirts of Madrid, Spain, Tuesday, Sept. 24, 2019. Spanish Supreme Court rules that government can exhume remains of Gen. Francisco Franco.  (AP Photo/Bernat Armangue)

Reuters reported that about 43 percent are in favor of the move while  32.5 percent were opposed.

Franco’s family had hoped to block the exhumation or at least have the body reburied in central Madrid’s Almudena Cathedral, an idea vehemently opposed by the government.

Reuters reported that about 500,000 died during the civil war that he was behind.  He will be buried alongside his wife in another cemetery north of  Madrid and his family will be there to witness the removal.

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Prime Minister Pedro Sanchez celebrated the decision in a tweet: “The determination to make up for the suffering of the victims of Francoism has always guided the government’s action,” he wrote.

The Associated Press contributed to this report

Westlake Legal Group AP19267361902943 Dictator Francisco Franco to be exhumed on Thursday fox-news/world/world-regions/spain fox news fnc/world fnc bae5c423-0b8a-5797-8d5e-f790c634b2c9 article   Westlake Legal Group AP19267361902943 Dictator Francisco Franco to be exhumed on Thursday fox-news/world/world-regions/spain fox news fnc/world fnc bae5c423-0b8a-5797-8d5e-f790c634b2c9 article

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Creationist Ken Ham Wants You To Threaten Kids With ‘Eternal Hell’ On Halloween

Along with checking Halloween candy for choking hazards and other concerns, parents might want to inspect for something else: propaganda. 

Creationist Ken Ham, who runs a Noah’s Ark themed attraction in Kentucky, is encouraging his followers to hand out a Halloween “gift” that’s more trick than treat.

“One way you can make the most of this once-a-year opportunity is by giving gospel tracts to children and/or their parents, along with candy and treats,” he wrote on his website. 

Specifically, Ham suggests giving away the items he sells, including fake “million-dollar” bills with pictures of things like a T-Rex or Noah’s Ark on the front and warnings of eternal damnation on the back:

Westlake Legal Group 59df1b881500002000da1109 Creationist Ken Ham Wants You To Threaten Kids With ‘Eternal Hell’ On Halloween

Answers In Genesis Fake Bible Money

Ham clams the funny money is “worth far more than a million dollars,” which would make the retail price of $8.99 for 200 of them an absolute steal.

“Have you ever lied, stolen or used God’s name in vain?” a message on the back of one of the bills reads. “If so, you’ve broken God’s law. The penalty for your crimes against God is death and eternal hell because God is holy and just.”

The other bill ― which again, Ham wants you to give to little kids on Halloween ― warns against lust, which it says is “the same as committing adultery.” 

“God sees you as guilty of sin,” the bill reads. “The penalty of sin is death and eternity in hell.” 

“Kids love these!” Ham claims on his blog.

He also urges people to buy and distribute other items he sells, like booklets about the “evils of modern-day Halloween.” In previous years, Ham has suggested what he calls “reverse trick-or-treating,” which is when you visit others on Halloween to give them “goodies,” which of course includes his gospel booklets.

Trick or treat! 

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Peak Florida: Snake Eating Another Snake Gets Interrupted By An Angry Wasp

Westlake Legal Group 5dad6470210000911d34a880 Peak Florida: Snake Eating Another Snake Gets Interrupted By An Angry Wasp

Rattlesnake

These snakes are commonly found throughout North and <a href=”http://www.theactivetimes.com/content/11-reasons-you-need-explore-south-america-slideshow” target=”_hplink”>South America</a>. They are the largest of the venomous snakes in the United States, according to the <a href=”http://www.cdc.gov/niosh/topics/snakes/types.html” target=”_hplink”>CDC</a>. Depending on the species, they can range from one to eight feet. Be careful during hot summer nights when they are most active. They will use their rattles as a warning to you when they feel threatened. <em>Photo Credit: Pixabay</a></em> <a href=”http://www.theactivetimes.com/content/world-s-most-dangerous-snakes-0/slide-2?slide=4?slide=4?slide=4?slide=4?slide=4?utm_source=huffington%2Bpost&utm_medium=partner&utm_campaign=travel” target=”_hplink”><strong>Click Here to See The World’s Most Dangerous Snakes</strong></a>

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Peak Florida: Snake Eating Another Snake Gets Interrupted By An Angry Wasp

Westlake Legal Group 5dad6470210000911d34a880 Peak Florida: Snake Eating Another Snake Gets Interrupted By An Angry Wasp

Rattlesnake

These snakes are commonly found throughout North and <a href=”http://www.theactivetimes.com/content/11-reasons-you-need-explore-south-america-slideshow” target=”_hplink”>South America</a>. They are the largest of the venomous snakes in the United States, according to the <a href=”http://www.cdc.gov/niosh/topics/snakes/types.html” target=”_hplink”>CDC</a>. Depending on the species, they can range from one to eight feet. Be careful during hot summer nights when they are most active. They will use their rattles as a warning to you when they feel threatened. <em>Photo Credit: Pixabay</a></em> <a href=”http://www.theactivetimes.com/content/world-s-most-dangerous-snakes-0/slide-2?slide=4?slide=4?slide=4?slide=4?slide=4?utm_source=huffington%2Bpost&utm_medium=partner&utm_campaign=travel” target=”_hplink”><strong>Click Here to See The World’s Most Dangerous Snakes</strong></a>

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Peak Florida: Snake Eating Another Snake Gets Interrupted By An Angry Wasp

Westlake Legal Group 5dad6470210000911d34a880 Peak Florida: Snake Eating Another Snake Gets Interrupted By An Angry Wasp

Rattlesnake

These snakes are commonly found throughout North and <a href=”http://www.theactivetimes.com/content/11-reasons-you-need-explore-south-america-slideshow” target=”_hplink”>South America</a>. They are the largest of the venomous snakes in the United States, according to the <a href=”http://www.cdc.gov/niosh/topics/snakes/types.html” target=”_hplink”>CDC</a>. Depending on the species, they can range from one to eight feet. Be careful during hot summer nights when they are most active. They will use their rattles as a warning to you when they feel threatened. <em>Photo Credit: Pixabay</a></em> <a href=”http://www.theactivetimes.com/content/world-s-most-dangerous-snakes-0/slide-2?slide=4?slide=4?slide=4?slide=4?slide=4?utm_source=huffington%2Bpost&utm_medium=partner&utm_campaign=travel” target=”_hplink”><strong>Click Here to See The World’s Most Dangerous Snakes</strong></a>

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‘Get Over It’? Why Political Influence in Foreign Policy Matters

Westlake Legal Group 00dc-interference1-facebookJumbo ‘Get Over It’? Why Political Influence in Foreign Policy Matters Zelensky, Volodymyr United States International Relations Trump, Donald J Russian Interference in 2016 US Elections and Ties to Trump Associates Mulvaney, Mick Biden, Joseph R Jr Biden, Hunter

WASHINGTON — A July 25 call between President Trump and the president of Ukraine is the basis for an impeachment inquiry into whether Mr. Trump withheld American military aid until Ukrainian officials investigated former Vice President Joseph R. Biden Jr. and his son, Hunter.

Last week the acting White House chief of staff, Mick Mulvaney, effectively acknowledged the quid pro quo, although he said the aid was in part contingent on Ukraine’s investigating Mr. Trump’s widely debunked theory that Ukraine, not Russia, was responsible for hacking Democratic Party emails in 2016. The theory is politically helpful to Mr. Trump because it would show he was elected president without that Russian help.

Mr. Mulvaney was unapologetic in his remarks. “I have news for everybody: Get over it,” Mr. Mulvaney told reporters at the White House. “There’s going to be political influence in foreign policy.” (He later reversed himself and has said his comments were misconstrued.)

Readers have asked The New York Times to explain why, exactly, another nation’s interference in the democratic process is such a serious issue.

Here are some answers.

Other countries have their own interests, and those interests don’t always match ours, said Trevor Potter, the founder of the Campaign Legal Center, a nonpartisan group that works to ensure fair elections.

“Many countries are rivals of ours and of our democratic system,” Mr. Potter said. He listed as two chief examples China and Russia, countries that Mr. Trump has publicly suggested could help him achieve his political aims. “In some cases, they’re going to want policies that help them and therefore hurt us. In other cases, though, they just want us to fail.”

Trump administration officials — but not the president himself — have publicly and repeatedly warned foreign governments not to meddle in American elections.

Yes. The ability of a foreign nation to gain access and influence over America’s democratic process has been a concern since the early days of the republic.

During the Constitutional Convention in Philadelphia in the summer of 1787, delegates debated what kind of behavior should merit a president’s removal from office. George Mason suggested the standard of “high crimes and misdemeanors,” which holds to this day. One of the high crimes the framers had in mind was accepting money from a foreign power, or what Alexander Hamilton said was giving in to “the desire in foreign powers to gain an improper ascendant in our councils.”

In short, the authors of the Constitution saw few bigger threats than a president corruptly tied to forces from overseas.

Mr. Trump has denied any explicit quid pro quo — a favor or advantage granted or expected in return for something — in his call with the Ukrainian president, Volodymyr Zelensky. He has repeatedly referred to it as a “perfect” conversation.

But several elements of the call could conceivably have been used as bargaining chips by Mr. Trump.

One was the American military aid, which came to nearly $400 million for security assistance to help Ukraine fight Russian aggression on its eastern border. The other was a proposed Oval Office meeting between Mr. Zelensky and Mr. Trump, highly desired by Mr. Zelensky as a powerful show of American support at a time when Ukraine is under threat from Russia.

According to a summary of the call released by the White House, Mr. Trump raised two matters after Mr. Zelensky spoke of his need for American help. “I would like you to do us a favor, though,” Mr. Trump said, shifting the conversation to ask Mr. Zelensky to investigate the Bidens as well as the conspiracy theory.

Mr. Zelensky responded that his prosecutor general would look into those issues, and asked Mr. Trump to provide any additional information that could aid in the investigation.

At its most basic level, asking another government for help — whether a quid pro quo existed or not — means that Mr. Trump would find himself indebted to another country.

Doing this in private is especially alarming, Mr. Potter said, because the Trump administration’s decision to even temporarily withhold military aid for a country that needs to arm itself against Russia goes directly against American national security interests.

“If the president of Ukraine has agreed to do this, he has something to hold over the head of the president of the United States,” Mr. Potter said. “It indeed opens the president up to political blackmail.”

Asking a foreigner for aid in an American political campaign is illegal, which Ellen L. Weintraub, the head of the Federal Election Commission, has made clear.

“If a foreign government is investing resources in producing something that will be a value to a campaign here in the United States, that’s a problem,” Ms. Weintraub said in an interview with ABC News.

No. Both Republican and Democratic presidential administrations have resisted the idea of enlisting help from foreign powers for political advantage.

In 1992, when President George Bush was behind in the polls in his re-election campaign against Bill Clinton, a group of Republican lawmakers suggested to White House officials that they ask the British and Russian governments to dig up unflattering information on Mr. Clinton’s actions protesting the Vietnam War during his time in London, and to look into a visit he made to Moscow.

“They wanted us to contact the Russians or the British to seek information on Bill Clinton’s trip to Moscow,” James A. Baker III, Mr. Bush’s chief of staff, wrote in a memo at the time. “I said we absolutely could not do that.”

Ten former chiefs of staff for five former presidents — Ronald Reagan, both Bushes, Mr. Clinton and Barack Obama — have all said they would have considered such a prospect unacceptable.

But that doesn’t mean the Russians haven’t tried. The Soviet Union offered to help Adlai Stevenson make a third presidential run in 1960, a proposal he turned down. The Soviet ambassador likewise offered to help finance Hubert Humphrey’s campaign in 1968, drawing another rejection. And Leonid Brezhnev told Gerald R. Ford that he would “do everything we can” to help him win in 1976, a comment Mr. Ford brushed off without taking seriously.

Yes.

The Central Intelligence Agency helped overthrow elected leaders in Iran and Guatemala in the 1950s and backed violent coups in several other countries in the 1960s. It plotted assassinations and supported brutal anti-Communist governments in Latin America, Africa and Asia. The C.I.A. has planted misinformation and, at times, used cash as a way to achieve foreign policy aims.

But experts have argued that modern American efforts are not morally equivalent to those in Russia. In recent decades, American efforts have been geared toward promoting candidates who challenge authoritarian leaders. Russian efforts, on the other hand, are meant to sow discord.

“We often consider ourselves and hold ourselves out as an example of how other countries should conduct themselves,” Mr. Potter said. “When we have internal battles or things have gone wrong here, it is much harder to do that.”

He added, “Countries can exploit that and say, ‘We may be bad, but the United States is no better.’”

Sort of.

The only impeachment involving foreign policy came in the case of a senator, William Blount, who was accused in 1797 of scheming to transfer parts of Florida and the Louisiana Territory to Britain. The House impeached Blount, but he fled Washington. The Senate opted to expel him rather than convict him at trial.

Peter Baker contributed reporting.

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Horse injured in race at Santa Anita; 34th to die at track

A 3-year-old gelding was fatally injured in the fifth race at Santa Anita on Saturday, becoming the 34th horse to die at the track since December.

According to a statement from track owner The Stronach Group, jockey Ruben Fuentes pulled up Satchel Paige at the three-eighths pole of the 6 1/2-furlong sprint. Track veterinarian Dr. Dana Stead saw that the gelding had sustained an open fracture of his left front ankle and decided to euthanize him.

Fuentes wasn’t injured in the $50,000 race featuring horses that had yet to win.

Dr. Dionne Benson, chief vet for The Stronach Group, said the gelding will undergo a required necropsy at UC Davis. She said the accident and necropsy report will be reviewed “to learn what, if anything, could have been to prevent the accident.”

Benson said Santa Anita will work with the California Horse Racing Board to investigate the accident.

Trained by Phil D’Amato, Satchel Paige was winless in six career starts, with one second and one third-place finish. He had career earnings of $24,002.

He was bred and owned by retired luxury car dealer Nick Alexander, chairman of the Thoroughbred Owners of California, which represents the collective interests of owners in the state and works to preserve the sport’s long-term viability.

Santa Anita is set to host the Breeders’ Cup world championships for a record 10th time on Nov. 1-2.

Westlake Legal Group HR-Santa-Anita Horse injured in race at Santa Anita; 34th to die at track fox-news/sports/horse-racing fnc/sports fnc bbea0b22-c35d-5e62-8786-13fd4ca5afef Associated Press article   Westlake Legal Group HR-Santa-Anita Horse injured in race at Santa Anita; 34th to die at track fox-news/sports/horse-racing fnc/sports fnc bbea0b22-c35d-5e62-8786-13fd4ca5afef Associated Press article

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MLB umpire Eric Cooper dies at 52; did playoffs 2 weeks ago

Eric Cooper, the Major League Baseball umpire who worked the AL Division Series two weeks ago, has died. He was 52.

Commissioner Rob Manfred announced Cooper’s death Sunday.

Cooper died after having a blood clot. He had knee surgery earlier in the week and was recuperating at his father’s home in Iowa. Popular with his fellow umps, he was talking to them Saturday about his recovery.

Cooper made his debut in the majors in 1996 as a minor league fill-in and joined the big league staff in 1999.

His most recent assignment came in the playoffs this month when he worked the New York Yankees’ sweep of Minnesota in the ALDS. He was at second base on Oct. 7 for the clinching Game 3 at Target Field.

Cooper worked the 2014 World Series between the Kansas City Royals and San Francisco Giants. He drew that post helped by his success rate on replay challenges — MLB took those numbers into account in picking the crew, and Cooper had only three calls reversed all season.

Cooper umpired in 10 division series, four League Championship Series and the 2005 All-Star Game, along with two World Baseball Classics.

He also was behind the plate for three no-hitters — two by Mark Buehrle, including a perfect game, and another by Hideo Nomo. Cooper worked the plate in the final game in the career of Cal Ripken Jr.

“This is a very sad day across Major League Baseball,” Manfred said in a statement. “Eric Cooper was a highly respected umpire, a hard worker on the field and a popular member of our staff. He also served as a key voice of the MLB Umpires Association on important issues in our game.”

In a statement, players’ union chief Tony Clark said: “Eric Cooper’s friendly and familiar presence in the baseball community will be missed by all of us. He was a professional and gentleman whose passion for our game, the players and his fellow umpires was evident in the way he went about his work and life.”

Cooper was an Iowa native and Iowa State graduate. He was known for rooting for another school — Notre Dame, and frequently wore Fighting Irish gear in the umpires’ locker rooms while talking about the football team’s success.

Westlake Legal Group MLB-Eric-Cooper MLB umpire Eric Cooper dies at 52; did playoffs 2 weeks ago fox-news/sports/mlb fnc/sports fnc b9c256a7-643e-5d53-b558-b014f5551bf4 Associated Press article   Westlake Legal Group MLB-Eric-Cooper MLB umpire Eric Cooper dies at 52; did playoffs 2 weeks ago fox-news/sports/mlb fnc/sports fnc b9c256a7-643e-5d53-b558-b014f5551bf4 Associated Press article

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Ancient ‘cockroaches of the sea’ fossilized while playing ‘follow the leader’

The trilobites go marching one by one, hurrah, hurrah … well, at least they did, some 480 million years ago.

New fossils from Morocco show lines of trilobites in orderly queues, likely buried by a storm as they trekked from one place to another under the Ordovician seas in an ancient game of “follow the leader.”

“I think people think that collective behavior is something new in the course of evolution, but actually sophisticated behavior started very, very early,” said study leader Jean Vannier, a paleontologist at the University of Lyon in France.

Related: Photos: Trove of Marine Fossils Discovered in Morocco

Trilobites all in a row

Vannier and colleagues from Marrakech, Morocco, discovered the trilobites in the southern part of Morocco in an area known for well-preserved fossils of animals from the early Ordovician, a geologic period that began about 485 million years ago and is one of six periods that make up the Paleozoic era. The Ordovician is famous for its diverse marine life, from primitive fish to corals to undersea scorpions the size of human beings. Trilobites — arthropods that looked a bit like cockroaches — also scuttled around the Ordovician seafloor or swam through its oceans. These resilient creatures first evolved during the period before the Ordivician, the Cambrian, and survived two mass extinctions (one at the end of the Ordovician, about 444 million years ago, and one at the end of the Devonian, about 360 million years ago). Trilobites didn’t disappear until 252 million years ago, when a mass extinction at the end of the Permian period wiped out 95% of all species on Earth.

Not much is known about how trilobites behaved, but some fossil evidence hints that they didn’t swim or burrow solo. Paleontologists have found clusters of fossilized trilobites, apparently gathered in large groups to molt their exoskeletons or to mate.

Related: Image Gallery: Cambrian Creatures: Primitive Sea Life

The new Moroccan fossils were striking because the trilobites were cleanly arranged in lines and obviously hadn’t floated into position after death, Vannier said: The animals were all facing the same direction, often touching each other with the spiny projections from their bodies. Their single-file arrangement is reminiscent of the migration of the modern-day spiny lobster, Vannier told Live Science. These Caribbean creatures queue up in lines to march to quiet waters during stormy months, resting their antennae on one another as they move.

Acting collectively

The rocks around the trilobite fossils showed evidence of repeated, rapid storm deposits, Vannier and his colleagues reported today (Oct. 17) in the journal Scientific Reports. The lined-up trilobites were probably buried instantly by an avalanche of sediment, possibly accompanied by the stirring-up of oxygen-poor waters that helped suffocate the animals rapidly. The fossils record no sign of a struggle in death; whatever took their lives didn’t even disrupt the trilobites’ careful queue.

Similar trilobite queuing has been found fossilized in younger rocks, Vannier said, and fossils from southern France show the same species (Ampyx priscus) lined up. The trilobites were blind, so they may have used their projecting spines to keep track of each other as they moved.

“It seems to be a normal behavior of this species in different parts of the world,” Vannier said.

Trilobites aren’t the only ancient animals that seem to have behaved collectively. Shrimp-like creatures called Synophalos from the Cambrian period 520 million years ago have been found fossilized in long chains in China. Scientists suspect they were migrating as a group. And horseshoe crabs, which first appeared on the scene 450 million years ago, still gather on shorelines today to breed under the cover of darkness.

Originally published on Live Science.

Westlake Legal Group ancient-cockroach Ancient 'cockroaches of the sea' fossilized while playing 'follow the leader' Stephanie Pappas LiveScience fox-news/science/archaeology/fossils fnc/science fnc article 783914ee-e841-52f2-b826-efccd34ef502   Westlake Legal Group ancient-cockroach Ancient 'cockroaches of the sea' fossilized while playing 'follow the leader' Stephanie Pappas LiveScience fox-news/science/archaeology/fossils fnc/science fnc article 783914ee-e841-52f2-b826-efccd34ef502

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