Hamas Pawlih Ralthuam Tuahnak Hmun A Puak (SBT Thuthang)

China in Missile A Kapsuak
China in ralthuam thar a tuahsuak mi  , Missile kahthlak thei nakcu hlawhtling zetih a kahsuak theithu a puang, Xinhua News Agency in a tarlang nakah China in ralthuam thar a tuahsuak mihi a mai ram kilhim nakding lawngah a siih, zawi ramlam hawizawng hmanin a kapsuaklo tiah a tarlang.
Kandung zarhah khan US in China ram inn hnen Taiwan hnenah  Missile kahthlak theinak ralthuam 330 PAC- 3 Patiot an timi dollar Billion  3 man a zuarding thu a rak puang zoih, Cu ruangah tuittum ih China in Missile kahthlak theinak ralthuan a test naksan hi US in Taiwan hnenih  Missile kahthlak theinak ralthuam a zuar tummi duhlo nak langter nak leh US leh Taiwan ih thil timi hrinhro nak a si ding tiah zum a si.
Hamas Pawlih Ralthuam Tuahnak Hmun A Puak
BBC in a sim nakah mizanah Gaza Strip ih Palestinian tapung Hamas pawlih ralthuam Bomb tuahnak hmuncu a puakih Hamas Tapung ralkap 1 a thi ih, midang 3 in hriamhma an tuar tiah a sim. Hamas Tapung pawlcun himi an ralthuam Bomb tuahnak hmun tipuak tu ah Isreal  Defence Force pawl an puh.
Mizan thotho ah Isreal ralkap pawlin Hamas tapung pawlcu an raldo nak Vanzam in an kapih Hamas Tapung ralkap 3 an thi. Tulai hrawnghi Isreal leh Hamas pawl an buaideuh ringringih, tui kandung colhni, tih nisun khalah Isreal ralkap pawlin Gaza leh Isreal rit awknak hmun pawimawh cu Rocket in an kapih  Hamas pawl 3 an thi. Himi ih tlunah Negav khaw thlanglamih Isreal ralkap pawlin Rocket an kah ruangah Palestinian mi pawlih umnak Inn leh Ceetzung tampi a siat.
Hiti vekih an buainak hi Hamas pawlcun Isreal ralkap pawlih thilti diklo mi a si tiah an puh ih, Asinan Isreal Cozah cun Hamas pawlih puh nakcu thuphan thu leh thu diklo a si tiah an simve, Hamas pawlin Isreal pawlih umnak hmunah Rocket  voi ziangmawzat an kaplut ih cu ruangah Isreal in a let ve a si tiah  Isreal Cozah thu neitu pawlcun an sim.
Isreal Defence Minister,  Ehud Barak cun  Hamas pawlin Isreal an kap ringring ih an thil timi pawl leh an umdan an bansanlo a si ah cun Isreal in kut dungsih in a zoh ringring theilo dingih an duh hnakih na in Isreal cun a let ding a si a ti.
North Korea in South Korea Thawi Biakawk A Duh
 KCNA News Agency in a sim nakah North Korea leh South Korea an do awknak kum 1953 ih a cem hnu ah  rualrem awknak thutiam hnget an nei cuanglo ih, rualrem awknak um dingih ram pahnih  aiawhtu biakawk nak khal a um cuanglo ruangah ram pahnih hi tutiang remaw lo leh hngirhngo aw in an um ringringih, Cu ruangah North Korea cun rualrem awknak hawlih  South Korea thawi biakawk nak neih a duh a si tiah a tarlang.
Asinan North Korea hin  South Korea thawi ram pahnih rualrem awknak hawlih biakawk nak neiding cun a Nuclear ralthuam thuhla ruangih ram dangdang in hremnak an pekmi pawl an  hlih thluh hmaisat a ttul ding tiah North Korea cun a sim.
North Korea ram Cozah duhdan hi US cun a pawmlo thu a puang ciih, North Korea in a  Nuclear ralthuam tuahnak hmun a khar hmaisat lo a si ah  cun  hremnak  pek mihi hlihsal maimai theih a silo ih, hremnak hi pekbet vivo a si ding tian US cun a ti.
South Korea khalin  rualrem awknak hawlih biakawk nakneih a duh a si ahcun   North Korea hin a Nuclear ralthuam tuahnak hmun a khar hmaisat a ttul a si  a ti. South Korea Defence Minister, Kim Tae- Yong cun  North Korea in South Korea thawi biakawk nak neih a duh a si ah cun  South Korea ih duhdan a ngai pawimawh hmaisat a ttul a si a ti.
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  1. China le Google pawl hal aw ding.
    China ram ah google hmangnawnlo ding.

    SAN FRANCISCO – Google Inc. will stop censoring its search results in China and may pull out of the country completely after discovering that computer hackers had tricked human-rights activists into exposing their e-mail accounts to outsiders.

    The change of heart announced Tuesday heralds a major shift for the Internet’s search leader, which has repeatedly said it will obey Chinese laws requiring some politically and socially sensitive issues to be blocked from search results available in other countries. The acquiescence had outraged free-speech advocates and even some shareholders, who argued Google’s cooperation with China violated the company’s “don’t be evil” motto.

    The criticism had started to sway Google co-founder Sergey Brin, who openly expressed his misgivings about the company’s presence in China.

    But the tipping point didn’t come until Google recently uncovered hacking attacks launched from within China. The apparent goals: breaking into the computers of at least 20 major U.S. companies and gathering personal information about dozens of human rights activists trying to shine a light on China’s alleged abuses.

    Google spokesman Matt Furman declined to say whether the company suspects the Chinese government may have had a hand in the attacks.

    Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton said the Google allegations “raise very serious concerns and questions” and the U.S. is seeking an explanation from the Chinese government.

    Google officials also plan to talk to the Chinese government to determine if there is a way the company can still provide unfiltered search results in the country. If an agreement can’t be worked out, Google is prepared to leave China four years after creating a search engine bearing China’s Web suffix, “.cn” to put itself in a better position to profit from the world’s most populous country.

    “The decision to review our business operations in China has been incredibly hard, and we know that it will have potentially far-reaching consequences,” David Drummond, Google’s top lawyer, wrote in a Tuesday blog posting.

    A spokesman for the Chinese consulate in San Francisco had no immediate comment.

    Abandoning China wouldn’t put a big dent in Google’s earnings, although it could crimp the company’s growth as the country’s Internet usage continues to rise. China’s Internet audience already has soared from 10 million to nearly 340 million in the past decade.

    Google, based in Mountain View, said its Chinese operations account for an “immaterial” amount of its roughly $22 billion in annual revenue. J.P. Morgan analyst Imran Khan had been expecting Google’s China revenue to total about $600 million this year.

    Although Google’s search engine is the most popular worldwide, it’s a distant second in China, where the homegrown Baidu.com processes more than 60 percent of all requests.

    Free-speech and human rights groups are hoping Google’s about-face will spur more companies to take a similar stand.

    “Google has taken a bold and difficult step for Internet freedom in support of fundamental human rights,” said Leslie Harris, president of the Center for Democracy & Technology, a civil-liberties group in Washington. “No company should be forced to operate under government threat to its core values or to the rights and safety of its users.”

    It’s “an incredibly significant move,” said Danny O’Brien, international outreach coordinator at the Electronic Frontier Foundation, an Internet rights group in San Francisco. “This changes the game because the question won’t be ‘How can we work in China?’ but ‘How can we create services that Chinese people can use, from outside of China?'”

    Many Web sites based outside China, including Google’s YouTube video site, are regularly blocked by the country’s government.

    Google’s new stance on China was triggered by what it described as a sophisticated computer attack orchestrated from within the country. Rep. Anna Eshoo, D-Calif., praised Google for disclosing chicanery that “raises serious national security concerns.”

    Without providing details, Google said it and at least 20 other major companies from the Internet, financial services, technology, media and chemical industries were targeted. The heist lifted some of Google’s intellectual property but didn’t get any information about the users of its services, the company said. Google has passed along what it knows so far to U.S. authorities and other affected companies.

    It does not appear that any U.S. government agencies or Web sites were affected by the attack, according to two U.S. administration officials. The officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to speak publicly about the issue.

    The assault on Google appeared primarily aimed at breaking into the company’s e-mail service, “Gmail,” in an attempt to pry into the accounts of human right activists protesting the Chinese government’s policies.

    Only two e-mail accounts were infiltrated in these attacks, Google said, and the intruders were only able to see subject lines and the dates that the individual accounts were created. None of the content written within the body of the e-mails leaked out, Google said.

    As part of its investigation into that incident, Google stumbled onto another scam that was more successful. Google said dozens of activists fighting the Chinese government’s policies fell prey to ruses commonly known as “phishing” or malware. The victims live in the United States, Europe and China, Google said.

    Phishing involves malicious e-mails urging the recipients to open an attachment or visit a link that they’re conned into believing comes from a friend or legitimate company. Clicking on a phishing link of installs malware — malicious software — on to computers.

    Once it’s installed on a computer, malware can be used as a surveillance tool that can obtain passwords and unlock e-mail accounts.

    Google’s unfettered search results won’t necessarily ensure more information will be made available to the average person in China because the government could still use its own filtering tools, said Clothilde Le Coz, Washington director for Reporters Without Borders, a media watchdog group.

    “The Chinese government is one of the most efficient in terms of censoring the Web,” she said. The blocking technology has proven so effective that it’s become known as the “Great Firewall of China.”


    AP Technology Writers Barbara Ortutay in New York, Jessica Mintz in Seattle and Jordan Robertson in San Francisco and Associated Press Writer Lolita C. Baldor in Washington contributed to this report.

  2. salai Van Ro Tiam says:

    american in Israel hi thu ngai thlak in bawm lawlaw seh la


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