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iStock/Thinkstock(SANAA, Yemen) -- It’s been just more than two months since a Saudi Arabia-led coalition began its airstrike campaign against Houthi rebels in Yemen, and the country has since become a “humanitarian catastrophe,” experts said Thursday.

“I am shocked about what I have seen,” said Medecins Sans Frontieres’ Middle East Operations Manager Pablo Marco, who spent 50 days inside the country recently. “The biggest problem is the fact both parties in the conflict are not respecting the civilians and, specifically, they are not respecting medical facilities and medical staff.”

Marco was one in a panel of three experts in Washington who took a hard line against attacks by the Houthis as well as the 10-country coalition engaged in a bombing campaign against them for the past 10 weeks. The U.S. provides intelligence and material support to that Arab-led coalition.

The World Health Organization said on Wednesday that more than 2,000 people have been killed and more than 8,000 injured in the conflict since airstrikes began, and that 8.6 million people are in urgent need of medical help.

In the past, Saudi Arabia has pushed back against reports of civilians being targeted by its airstrikes and said the coalition has "exercised restraint."

Last week, U.S. State Department press director Jeff Rathke said the only solution to Yemen's crisis is "to get back to the political dialogue process," adding, "the Houthis have to cease unilateral aggressive actions inside Yemen in order for that to have a chance.”

Rathke added that the U.S. has urged "Saudi and other authorities to continue to allow commercial shipments of fuel and food to avert a humanitarian crisis for the 16 million Yemenis in need of assistance. And we also understand that humanitarian aid organizations and the United Nations will continue to try to deliver aid as conditions permit.”

However, the panel said dozens of hospitals have had to shut down inside the country, and nearly all that are still operating are powered by generators.

“We are witnessing how the whole health system in the country is literally coming to a halt,” Marco said. “In a matter of 15 days or two weeks there will be hundreds of people who will be dying from this.”

Philippe Bolopion, a crisis advocacy director for Human Rights Watch (HRW), said his teams have documented cases where coalition airstrikes have caused “disproportionate damage” to the civilian population.

He said HRW has called on the U.S. to exercise pressure on the coalition.

“They have made the case that they are supportive to the coalition but are not a party to the conflict,” Bolopion said. “We are trying to challenge that a little bit, because according to publicly available information the U.S. has been refueling war planes in the air, providing intelligence possibly on some targets, helping with coordination. And if they are in some cases they are a party to the conflict, they could be found to be complicit to some of the violations that have occurred.”

The panel said the Houthis share some of the blame for lack of access to those in need of medical assistance, citing sniper attacks and bombings around hospitals.

“One of the more shocking things is that they reacted to the start of the military operation by recruiting even more children in their ranks,” Bolopion said.

The panel said that the coalition could provide some relief to the health crisis by easing the tight control of Yemen’s border and ports. Bolopion called it “a blockade,” and said it hindered efforts to provide aid to the population during the five-day humanitarian cease-fire earlier this month.

Bolopion said Yemen receives almost 80 percent of its food supply from international shipments.

“It’s hugely dependent on the outside, and the same thing for fuel,” Bolopion said.

Many have classified the conflict in Yemen since Saudi intervention as a proxy war, citing the Houthis’ alignment with Iran.

Robert Blecher, deputy director of the International Crisis Group, said the poor execution of the airstrike campaign has exacerbated a more domestic conflict into a regional powder-keg.

“The longer this goes on, the more and more the Houthis will be forced to have an external patron,” Blecher said. “The highest probability of a direct Iranian-Saudi clash is in Yemen right now.”

With the coalition focusing on the Houthis and the U.S. counterterrorism operations in the country severely hindered, Blecher said it has afforded al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula “more territory than it has ever held before.”

“So far, the biggest winner politically of the fighting probably has been al Qaeda,” Blecher said. “We’ve seen around the region -- look at Syria, look at Iraq, look at what’s happening in Libya -- the longer these conflicts go on, the more ribbed these extremists become.”

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Chris Jackson/Getty Images(LONDON) -- Prince William says he may have a hard time doing the “responsible” thing when it comes to letting his nearly 2-year-old son, Prince George, make up his own mind about English soccer teams.

“The responsible thing would be to say, to let [George] make his own mind up, but I think I might be quite biased," William, a devoted Aston Villa fan, told BBC Sport.

“I haven't quite worked out how to play that yet,” William, 32, said. "Of course, he can support whoever he wants, but if he supports Villa, it'd be fantastic.”

“It'll probably end up being that Charlotte is the Villa fan and George will go and support someone else!,” William said, referring to his newborn daughter.

William’s interview with the BBC marked his first broadcast interview since the birth of Charlotte, his first daughter, earlier this month.

The prince, the president of the Football Association, the governing body of football in England, revealed how he became a diehard fan of Aston Villa, a team that has not won the FA Cup since 1957, according to the BBC.

“I was looking round for clubs to support and all my friends at school were either Manchester United fans or Chelsea fans," William said. “I didn't really want to follow the run-of-the-mill teams, and I wanted to have a team that was more middle of the table, that could give me the more emotional roller coaster moments.”

“To be honest, now looking back, that was a bad idea…I could have had an easier time!,” he joked.

Aston Villa will play in the FA Cup final this Saturday in Wembley, against Arsenal, and Prince William will be there in person to cheer on his team.

Prince George will not join him at this Saturday’s championship game, but Prince William says he hopes to share his love of soccer with his son, if his wife, Duchess Kate, approves.

“I'd love to go to the odd match with him in the future,” William said. "I'll have to pass that by the missus, see how I can get away with it."

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ABC News(NEW YORK) -- For untold generations, villagers, young and old, living along the torrent Nujiang, or “Nu River” in China’s southwestern Yunnan province, have used makeshift ziplines to crisscross its banks.

But as the new China of high-speed trains, highways and unbridled construction encroaches on this remote corner of the country, these ziplines are quickly disappearing, making way for bridges. The villagers who live along cliffs of the Nujiang may be the last generation of zipliners.

The Nujiang is the last free-flowing, undammed river in Asia. It carves its way from the Tibetan plateau through China, Myanmar and Thailand before emptying into the Andaman Sea. The Nujiang river valley cuts so deep that the area is sometimes known as China’s Grand Canyon, presenting a challenge for farmers who need to cross.

The communities that live along the Nujiang are mostly members of the Lisu ethnic minorities, a hill tribe that have ziplining in their blood.

When asked about using the ziplines now, villagers of the Lisu ethnic minority pointed to the government-built bridges that are quickly replacing their traditional form of mode of transportation. Decades earlier the local provincial government had helped upgrade ziplines from bamboo-made cables to steel but today many of the harnesses are homemade.

In one village called Boa, locals zipped back and forth as they took their kids to school. Others were heading to jobs or to pick up supplies. For the time being, the ziplines remain the fastest way to get across the river from Boa.

The Chinese government have plans to build at least four new hydro-electric dams on the untouched river, although environmental advocates are pushing back. Although the plan has yet to be fully approved, preparation for dams has already started as earth-moving machinery dot the winding road that runs along the Nujiang.

A 90-year-old grandmother named Qiu Maqian told ABC News' Nightline that she grew up in Boa and has used the ziplines since the 1930s, back when the lines were made of bamboo. Metal lines replaced the bamboo in the 1970s. She said she will not be around to watch the changes, and that ziplining has been a big part of her life but she said she knows that will not last much longer.

A 17-year-old Boa villager named Pu Shaheng may be the last generation of Nujiang zipliners, but he told Nightline that he feels life will be easier when bridges and highways come into town.

Pu then paused and added the idea of the ziplines going away made him sad because it’s a lifestyle his kids and generations to come will never know.

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Workers carrying out an excavation at the Atapuerca archaeological site, participating in the '2010 season' of digging, prepare to go down to the 'Sima de los Huesos' on July 21, 2010. The sites in this area were found during excavation of railway cuttings. CESAR MANSO/AFP/Getty Images(NEW YORK) – Scientists digging in a pit in the mountains of Spain have discovered what they believe is the earliest known evidence of a murder.

Working at Sima de Los Huesos, or the "Pit Of Bones," on the northern coast of the country, the team found a skull with two fractures on it. Those blows to the head indicate a violent death, according to their paper in the journal PLOS One.

The skull is believed to be from a Neanderthal and dates back roughly 430,000 years, the researchers said.

The two fractures on the head indicate a blunt-force trauma. The researchers said it would be near impossible for the death to have been by accident, since the Neanderthal would have had to accidentally run into the same object twice.

“Given that either of the two traumatic events was likely lethal, the presence of multiple blows implies an intention to kill,” the authors wrote in the study.

Nohemi Sala, lead author on the study, said that while researchers suspected murder, they were not sure how the murder happened.

"We will never know what the weapon was," Sala told ABC News.


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The sun rose in Inuvik, Canada at 2:30 a.m. on May 24, 2015 and will not set until July 20, 2015. Courtesy Jackie Challis(INUVIK, Canada) -- Residents of Inuvik, Canada, are having midnight barbecues and going fishing and tanning at 3 a.m.

No, they aren't crazy. They're just celebrating and soaking up the 24/7 sunlight shining down on them for 56 consecutive days.

The northwestern Canadian town is part of a small region around the globe north of the Arctic Circle currently experiencing a phenomenon known as "midnight sun," when the sun remains visible at midnight or later local time.

"Our last sunrise was at 2:30 a.m. this past Sunday, and our next sunset won't be until July 20," Inuvik tourism department manager Jackie Challis told ABC News Thursday. "The sun will just be up high in the sky hovering above the horizon for the next few weeks."

Challis also posted to her Twitter account about the weeks-long sunshine.

And if you're jealous of the round-the-clock sunshine, just note that Inuvik went through a whole month of complete darkness this past winter.

"Last Dec. 6, the sun set and it didn't rise again until the 6th of January," Challis said. "That weekend, we had what we call a sunrise festival -- three days of drum dancing, ice carving, igloos, food tents, fireworks and just people coming together to celebrate the return of the sun."

Challis added that the town also went through an abrupt temperature change recently. Just last week, it was 14 degrees and there was snow on the ground, she said. But Thursday, it was a comfortable 68 degrees, and green leaves could be seen sprouting on trees.

The town's 3,400 residents, some of whom come from families that have lived there for thousands of years, are used to the extreme weather changes, Challis said.

"We just adapt naturally," she said. "In the winter, we sleep in a lot longer, and when the sun's out we like to stay out longer."

Other cities in the Northwestern Territory of Canada are also experiencing "midnight sun," though not 24/7 like Inuvik.

"For those who haven't seen the midnight sun, it's a once-in-a-lifetime kind of thing," Challis said. "There's nothing quite like it."

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Jon Gorr/iStock/Thinkstock(SANA'A, Yemen) -- The situation in Yemen, where Houthi rebels have taken control of swaths of land, is growing worse, World Health Organization Director-General Dr. Margaret Chan said in a statement Thursday.

Just over two months into the conflict, the WHO is reporting nearly 2,000 people killed and 8,000 injured. Those figures, Chan notes, include hundreds of women and children.

With almost 8.6 million people "in urgent need of medical help," Chan says the WHO sent about 48 tons of medicine into Yemen during a five-day cease-fire earlier this month. That medicine, she noted, served about 400,000 people.

"As the conflict continues, more lives are lost every day," Chan said. "Not just due to the violence, but as a health system that has been seriously damaged barely copes with the extraordinary needs posed by the unrelenting violent conflict and can no loner provide them with the health services they need to stay alive."

"The health and lives of millions of people are at risk," she urged.

"This unnecessary loss of innocent lives cannot go on," concluded Chan. "All parties must respect their obligations under international humanitarian law to protect civilians, health facilities and health staff during conflict and to permit the supply of vital humanitarian aid...to areas where it is needed most."

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benstevens/iStock/Thinkstock(LONDON) -- The United Kingdom's Methodist Church issued a "full and unreserved apology" on Thursday to survivors of abuse at the hands of some of its ministers and members.

That apology came as the church published the a report concerning an independent review of past safeguarding cases related to its members between 1950 and 2014. Reverend Dr. Martyn Atkins, secretary of the Methodist Conference, said on Thursday that he apologized on behalf of the church "for the failure of its current and earlier processes fully to protect children, young people and adults from physical and sexual abuse inflicted by some ministers in Full Connexion and members of the Methodist Church."

Atkins called the history of abuse "a deep source of grief and shame to the Church."

"We have not always listened properly to those abused or cared for them," he added, "and this is deeply regrettable." Atkins did, however, vow that the Methodist Conference will "do all in its power to improve its systems to protect children, young people and adults from abuse within the life of the Church and on Church premises, and to review them diligently on a regular basis."

The report found 1,885 cases of abuse, with 476 involving ministers or church lay employees.

In total, more than 2,500 allegations of abuse were cataloged in the report, including 914 sexual assault claims.

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Dorling Kindersley RF/Getty Images(NEW YORK) -- As the soccer world reels from the biggest scandal to hit its sport in recent history, the South African government is fighting back against allegations that it attempted to buy votes in order to host the 2010 World Cup.

“When we concluded the FIFA World Cup here in South Africa we got a clean audit report,” South African Ministry in the Presidency Jeff Radebe said in Cape Town, according to the AFP. “There has never been any suggestion that anything untoward happened in South Africa.”

In an indictment unsealed Wednesday, the U.S. Department of Justice accused South African officials of offering to pay $10 million to the Caribbean Football Union (CFU) to “support the African diaspora” in 2004, months ahead of the 2010 World Cup venue selection. The DOJ said the money was meant to ensure that then-CFU President Jack Warner, a FIFA executive and current defendant in the FIFA scandal, and two other unnamed co-conspirators would vote for South Africa to be the 2010 World Cup host.

Warner agreed to the deal, but after South Africa won its bid, the country said it could not pay the FIFA officials directly, according to the indictment. Instead, FIFA officials allegedly took $10 million from their own accounts that would have gone to South Africa to support the World Cup and gave it to the CFU.

Prior to that incident, the indictment claims that in the course of South Africa’s relationship with Warner, at one point a “high-ranking South African bid committee official” met a co-conspirator of Warner’s in a Paris hotel room, where the South African official handed over a briefcase full of American money in $10,000 stacks.

The AFP noted that South Africa’s Radebe did not directly address the specific DOJ allegations in his comments to reporters. Warner, who was a central player in several alleged schemes detailed by the DOJ, said in a video posted online Wednesday that he always “conducted [himself] with all FIFA sports practices.” Warner turned himself into local authorities in Trinidad and Tobago Wednesday.

South Africa’s alleged wrongdoing is just one of a series of purported schemes described in the 47-count indictment against 14 people, nine of them high-ranking current or former FIFA officials, unsealed yesterday. Other allegations include conspiracies to secure broadcast or merchandising rights to various football federations or tournaments.

FIFA President Sepp Blatter, who has not been accused of wrongdoing by the DOJ, said the corruption in the world of football “has to stop here and now.”

“We cannot allow the reputation of football and FIFA to be dragged through the mud,” he said. “Let this be the turning point."

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FABRICE COFFRINI/AFP/Getty Images(NEW YORK) -- As the corruption scandal surrounding FIFA and world soccer continues to unfold, leaders from around the globe are beginning to chime in.

Greg Dyke, the chairman of the Football Association (FA), the governing body of soccer in England, believes FIFA President Sepp Blatter must go.

"Whether he is involved in any of these shenanigans or not is irrelevant. He is the person who has lead FIFA for 16 years and now we look at the results," Dyke said.

And British Prime Minister David Cameron seems to agree.

"I welcome the probe into allegations of FIFA corruption and bribery, and support the FA's call for new leadership and reform," Cameron tweeted Thursday.

But Russian President Vladimir Putin is not on the same page.

Speaking on Russian state television Thursday, Putin accused the U.S. of meddling and said the investigation was an attempt to block Blatter from being reelected.

"I have no doubt that it is an obvious attempt to prevent Mr. Blatter from being re-elected to the post of FIFA president," Putin said, according to Interfax.

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US Senate(JERUSALEM) -- Days before Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., is expected to jump into race for the Republican presidential nomination, the senior senator from South Carolina traveled to Israel Wednesday, meeting with Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu in Jerusalem and holding a press conference on his trip.

The purpose of the visit by Graham, a longtime supporter of Israel in Congress, is to discuss U.S.-Israel bilateral relations, and the security concerns the Middle Eastern country faces, according to a release from the U.S. Embassy in Tel Aviv.

The visit comes two weeks after his possible GOP presidential primary opponent Gov. Scott Walker visited Israel on a “listening trip.”

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Ruskpp/iStock/Thinkstock(WASHINGTON) -- Cuba and the United States are expected to formally announce the re-opening of embassies in Havana and D.C. next week, ABC News has been told by two sources close to negotiations.

The announcement is expected to come from their respective capitals, following Friday’s anticipated announcement of Cuba’s removal from the list of state sponsors of terrorism.

Cuba is expected to be formally removed from the list 45 days after President Obama announced his intention to remove them, which came in mid-April, and just days after he returned from Panama and the first high-level meeting between the two countries since the diplomatic freeze.

The listing, which included them on a list alongside nations such as Syria, Sudan and Iran, has been a sticking point in the negotiations.

Last week, Cuban diplomats met in D.C. with U.S. diplomats in the latest round of talks since the U.S. and Cuba began negotiating normalization in December.

Both sides expressed optimism and called the talks “very productive,” foreseeing an agreement soon, but sticking points remain.

The major sticking point for Americans has been the freedom for staff to move throughout the country; for the Cubans, it was courses provided to Cuban journalists by the U.S. government at the interests section in Havana, which they say fall outside normal diplomatic activities.

The two countries have only operated lower level Interest Sections since the late 1970s in buildings run by the Swiss.

Diplomatic relations were cut off in 1961, with Fidel Castro calling the U.S. embassy a "nest of spies."

Now, renovations are underway in Havana and D.C. as the two buildings are prepared for full embassies staffed with full level ambassadors.

The date of the re-opening has not been confirmed, but that too may be announced next week.

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Purestock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- The number of undernourished people in the world has fallen by more than 20 percent since the early 1990s, the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations said on Wednesday.

In the newest edition of the U.N.'s annual report on world hunger, the number of chronically undernourished people in the world is 795 million -- a decrease of 216 million from the period between 1990 and 1992. The new figure still represents 12.9 percent of the population, the FAO says, but is down 23.3 percent from nearly 25 years ago.

The FAO also notes that 72 of 129 countries that it monitors achieved a goal of halving the prevalence of undernourishment by 2015.

The achievements made thus far, FAO Director General Jose Graziano da Silva says, "shows us that we can indeed eliminate the scourge of hunger in our lifetime. We must be the Zero Hunger generation."

"If we truly wish to create a world free from poverty and hunger, than we must make it a priority to invest in the rural areas of developing countries where most of the world's poorest and hungriest people live," said Kanayo Nwanze, president of the International Fund for Agricultural Development.

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Photo by Sanjeev Verma/Hindustan Times via Getty Images(NEW DEHLI, India) --  A devastating heatwave has left more than 1,100 people dead over the past month in India, and photos also show the toll on the country's infrastructure.

Temperatures in the cities of Allahabad and Varanasi surpassed 110 degrees on Wednesday, according to the World Meteorological Organization.

Photos show asphalt road surfaces melting in New Delhi, disrupting road markings in the city.

A drought in much of India, along with a busy typhoon season, could spell trouble for a billion people in Asia this summer, according to AccuWeather.

El Niño, a warm phase of the fluctuation of sea surface temperatures in the tropical Pacific Ocean, is likely leading to an above-average number of typhoons and super-typhoons, AccuWeather reports. But El Niño may displace the already-delayed monsoon, leading to below-normal rainfall in India.

Weather officials blamed northwesterly dry and hot winds from the desert state of Rajasthan for the extreme heat.

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Jonathan Binaghi and Miranda Emde at the Vatican. Courtesy Miranda Emde(NEW YORK) -- This isn’t a fairy tale. It’s the true story of a woman from Huntington Beach, California, who fell in love after asking a question of a Swiss Guard while on vacation at the Vatican.

Miranda Emde, 31, had written down 16 requirements for her future husband in April 2013 -- among them, that he be a “chivalrous knight” who was “noble, dignified and humble,” and that he be “comfortable in his own skin.”

“I had narrowed it down from about 50, and I knew I would never compromise on my list,” Emde told ABC News.

Six months later, in October 2013, Emde was traveling around Italy with her mom, Martha. They were set to leave Rome the next morning and Emde wanted to figure out a way to come back and stay for good.

“My mom forced me to go up to this Swiss Guard at the St. Anne’s Gate [at the Vatican] and ask him his advice on living here,” Emde said. “We had a spark right away and there was something different about his demeanor I’ve never seen before.”

Emde, a marketing manager for Wells Fargo, and the Vatican guard, Jonathan Binaghi, 31, exchanged e-mail addresses and went their separate ways. The e-mails turned into phone calls and Emde made her way back to Rome in April 2014.

The spark from the first time they met turned into a flame.

“Within three days on my second trip there, I knew I was going to marry him,” said Emde.

Binaghi proposed on May 16, but not before asking Emde’s father for permission.

“My dad asked Jonathan what the meaning of love is and he said, ‘Love is completely giving yourself to someone else and asking for nothing in return,’” Emde told ABC News.

The couple plans to get married in Rome in October. Pope Francis will bless their marriage in a private mass two days after the wedding, Emde said.

Binaghi passes all 16 requirement on Emde’s list, “and then some,” according to Emde.

“It’s still surreal that this is my life,” said the bride-to-be. “I hope my story gives women inspiration [so] they can stick to their list and keep their standards.”

Binaghi -- who is currently in Switzerland, Emde said -- did not immediately respond to requests for comment via social media.

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German Central Command for Maritime Emergencies (CCME)(LONDON) -- A freighter carrying fertilizer was abandoned by its crew off the coast of Germany after the vessel caught on fire, German officials told ABC News.

But after more than two days of smoldering, and a failed attempt to extinguish the flames, the ship is no longer at risk of exploding, German officials said.

Dozens of residents from Bremerhaven and nearby towns called Germany's Central Command for Maritime Emergencies on Monday asking about a large cloud of smoke emanating from a ship sailing off the coast, authorities said.

The 630-foot long cargo named “Purple Beach” was headed for the German port of Brake and had been travelling from the United Kingdom, authorities said.

The fire was initially put out, but it picked up again on Tuesday prompting the crew to evacuate, officials said. Residents were told to keep windows and doors shut as a risk of explosion was reported.

On Wednesday, authorities managed to pour massive streams of water onto the smoking ship and firefighters were able to board the vessel, a spokesman from the Central Command said.

“All of the 26 crew members who had been sent to hospital for monitoring have now been released,” the spokesman added.

Rescue boats are still monitoring the situation, making sure that the temperature of the boat remains stable. In the next few hours, officials will decide whether and how to tow the ship and clear the area.

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