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World News - 6.0-magnitude earthquake strikes near Bologna, Italy; at least 5 dead First for breaking news and analysis: Compelling world news stories from msnbc.com and NBC News journalists.Follow us on Twitter and Facebook.6.0-magnitude earthquake strikes near Bologna, Italy; at least 5 dead By NBC News, msnbc.com staff and news services Updated 11:17 a.

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m.ET: A strong earthquake rocked a large swathe of northern Italy early on Sunday, killing at least five people, injuring dozens and seriously damaging historic churches, bell towers and a medieval castle.The 6.0-magnitude quake was centered 22 miles north-northwest of Bologna in northern Italy at a relatively shallow depth of 6.3 miles, according to the U.S.Geological Survey. It struck at about 4 a.

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inmate searchm.local time and was followed by a series of jolting aftershocks.At least two aftersocks reached magnitude 5.1, sowing fresh panic, further damaging already weakened buildings and causing more structures to collapse."I am 83 and I have never felt anything like this,'' said Lina Gardenghi in the town of Bondeno, near Ferrara, Reuters reported."I ran out in my underwear," one man told Italian television.
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The epicenter of the quake, the strongest to hit Italy in three years, was in the plains near Modena in the Emilia-Romagna region of the Po river valley, and the tremor was felt as far west as Liguria, bordering France, and the Friuli region bordering Slovenia.
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The roof of the cathedral in Mirandola collapsed."Our school children were to receive their first communion here this morning.
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If it had happened then it would have been a disaster," the local priest said.Also badly damaged was the 14th century Estense Castle in the town of San Felice Sul Panaro.
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A woman carries her belongings in Finale Emilia on Sunday after a strong earthquake rocked a large swathe of northern Italy.

The tops of several of the smaller towers of the famous medieval castle, the town's biggest attraction, collapsed and there were fears that the main tower could crumble.GDC bayonne estate jersey new real.
Three of the town's churches were severely damaged.Among the dead was a woman of 106, killed in her bed by a falling roofbeam at her house in the countryside.
One person, believed to be a Moroccan man working a night shift in a polyester factory, died when he was hit by falling debris, and two men, also on the night shift, were killed when part of a modern ceramics factory made of steel collapsed in the town of Sant' Agostino.
"He wasn't supposed to be there.He changed shifts with a friend who wanted to go to the beach," the mother of one of the victims told state television.
Watch World News videos on msnbc.com The lbody of another victim was spotted under rubble in another factory.
Gashes, cracks, gas leaks The quake left a large hole and gashes in the side of the Sant' Agostino town hall, which officials said was in danger of total collapse.
Gas was also leaking in the town.  Rescue workers were checking reports that other people were buried under rubble and were preparing to house those whose homes had been damaged or destroyed.
  There was serious damage to historic buildings and churches in the provinces of Modena and Ferrara, and the quake also shook major towns such as Bologna, Rovigo, Verona and Mantua.
  A series of strong aftershocks hit the area, the strongest measuring 5.
1, and local mayors ordered residents to stay in the open.
The last major quake to hit Italy was a 6.3 magnitude quake in the central city of L'Aquila in 2009, which killed nearly 300 people.
  After that quake, then Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi moved a G8 meeting that was to have been held in Sardinia to near L'Aquila in a show of solidarity with the victims.
In Rome, Pope Benedict prayed for the victims in his Sunday address at the Vatican and the Italian government said it would declare a state of emergency, freeing up funds for reconstruction.
This article includes reporting by NBC News, msbnc.com staff and Reuters.
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Updated at 7 a.m.ET: BEIJING – Blind Chinese social activist Chen Guangcheng began the final leg of his long odyssey to freedom, leaving Beijing Saturday on a flight to the United States.
Early Saturday morning NBC News called Chen at the Beijing hospital where he has been held since leaving the U.
S. Embassy on May 2. Chen said he still didn’t know when he was leaving but remained optimistic that it would be soon.
Moments later, NBC News made a second call to Chen, during which a group of Chinese officials were heard entering the room.
Police check in Chinese activist Chen Guangcheng's luggage at Beijing airport for a flight to the U.
S.One of them was heard telling Chen, “wrap up, you are leaving today.
” During a 10-minute conversation, Chen was told he would undergo some final medical check-ups and then he and his family would be taken to the airport.
  At one point, Chen, 40, reminded the officials that the investigation into his detention in Shandong should continue after his departure.
  After the officials left, Chen got back on the phone.He sounded excited about his imminent departure and said he had left the phone on so that NBC News could hear the conversation.
Why did blind activist Chen Guangcheng anger Chinese authorities?
News of Chen’s release from hospital and departure to the United States caused a stir online and foreign journalists rushed to Beijing’s Capital Airport.
In this photo released by the US Embassy Beijing Press Office, blind lawyer Chen Guangcheng sits in a chair at the U.
S.embassy before he left for a hospital in Beijing, May 2.
At the airport, it was largely business as usual, with no apparent additional security around.
  Shortly after he arrived at the airport, he appeared to be uncertain that he would actually be leaving.
 "I'm at the airport now.I've already left the hospital.
But there are many things that are still unclear," he told Reuters, saying he had not got his passport.
'Thousands of thoughts' But NBC News watched as two security officers walked up and checked in plain black suitcases, apparently the family’s luggage, and a ticket counter representative confirmed that Chen and his family had checked in on the flight.
"Thousands of thoughts are surging to my mind," Chen told The Associated Press by phone.
  Vice President Joe Biden talks with NBC's David Gregory about human rights activist Chen Guangcheng and its greater implications for the U.
S.-China relationship.To his supporters and others in the activist community, Chen expressed gratitude and indicated that he hoped to return.
  "I am requesting a leave of absence, and I hope that they will understand," he said.
  The flight took off shortly before 6 a.m.ET. Chen is expected to travel to New York, where he has been offered a fellowship at New York University.
His departure brings to an end a saga lasting weeks that has put a strain on US-China relations and underscored continued human rights issues in the mainland.
Chen, a self-taught lawyer who has worked to expose forced abortions under China’s tough one-child policy in his home province of Shandong, was sentenced to four years in prison in 2006 for disrupting traffic and damaging property.
Upon his release, he was placed under house arrest until his daring escape last month to the American embassy in Beijing.
Chen initially stated he wished to stay in China to help bring about reform, but later changed his mind and said he wished to leave for the United States.
At a U.S.Congressional hearing on May 4, Chen pleaded for help and requested again to be brought to America.
Chinese officials earlier this week had begun the process of preparing a passport for Chen and his family, but Chen told China Aid’s Bob Fu -- a friend of Chen’s –- that he and his family had still not received any passports from Chinese authorities.
The Associated Press and Reuters contributed to this report.This is a breaking news story.
Please check back for more details.More world news from msnbc.
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Korea Behind the Wall provides a dynamic look at China by examining news events and trends – both big and small – from NBC News correspondents and producers.
Learn about China's developing economy, politics and the cultural trends that move its 1.
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Q&A about the Dalai Lama - World news - Asia-Pacific - China - msnbc.
com President Bush welcomes the Dalai Lama to the White House in May, 2001.
Whether going before the United Nations to publicize the plight of Tibetans under Chinese rule or appearing in events with Hollywood celebrities, the 14th Dalai Lama of Tibetan Buddhism has become a familiar face to many Westerners.
Here are answers to some essential questions about the first Lama to visit the West: Who is the Dalai Lama?
The Dalai Lama is considered the head monk of Tibetan Buddhism and, by tradition, is responsible for governing the Himalayan country.
The 14th Dalai Lama, Tenzin Gyatso, was born Lhamo Dhondub to a farming family in a northeastern Tibetan village in 1935.
Buddhist officials recognized him as the reincarnation of the 13th Dalai Lama when he was two years old.
Buddhists believe the successive Dalai Lamas form a lineage back to the 14th century.
How does China view the Dalai Lama?China, which has ruled Tibet with a heavy hand since its forces invaded in 1951, considers the Dalai Lama a separatist and traitor for advocating Tibetan self-rule.
The Dalai Lama remains immensely popular in Tibet.The Dalai Lama has led an effective government-in-exile based in India since fleeing his homeland in 1959 amid a failed Tibetan uprising against Chinese rule.
What does the Dalai Lama advocate?The Dalai Lama states on his Web site that he does not seek to separate Tibet from China, but rather advocates a “middle-way approach whereby Tibet remains within the People’s Republic of China enjoying a high degree of self-rule or autonomy.
” What is the Dalai Lama’s spiritual significance?According to Buddhist belief, the Dalai Lamas are earthly incarnations of Avalokiteshvara or Chenrezig, the bodhisattva of compassion and patron saint of Tibet.
In Buddhist tradition, bodhisattvas are enlightened beings who chose rebirth, rather than moving on to the afterlife, in order to serve humanity.
As such, the Dalai Lama is considered the spiritual leader of Tibet and one of Buddhism’s most important leaders anywhere.
What is the Dalai Lama’s political significance?The Dalai Lama traditionally claims to be head of Tibet’s government.
He has sought to publicize the plight of Tibetans on the global stage.
The Dalai Lama has taken his message to the United Nations and persuaded the world body to adopt resolutions calling for the protection of the Tibetan people on four occasions.
He has met widely with political and religious leaders, including the late Pope John Paul II.
More broadly, he has worked to boost awareness of the situation in Tibet and promote the preservation of Tibetan culture.
In awarding the Dalai Lama the Nobel Peace Prize in 1989, the Norwegian Nobel Committee praised "his consistent resistance to the use of violence in his people's struggle to regain their liberty.
" Are most Tibetans Buddhist?Yes, but Tibetan Buddhism is effectively a religion that, like its leader, was forced into exile after the Chinese occupation.
Buddhism came to Tibet from India and became the state religion in the 8th century.
How is the Dalai Lama chosen?Senior Buddhist monks and Tibetan government officials begin a search for the reincarnation of the Dalai Lama after the death of the previous Lama.
These searchers look for a boy who was born around the same time as the death of the previous Lama.
According to the British Broadcasting Corp., the officials can decide where to look for the reincarnation in several ways: by way of a dream; by watching the direction the smoke drifts after the cremation of the previous Lama and then searching accordingly; or from some sign or vision from a holy lake in central Tibet.
Once found, the officials present the boy with possessions of the previous Dalai Lama to determine whether the boy is familiar with them.
If the child chooses the artifacts that belonged to he previous Lama, than that, along with the other signs, is believed to prove he is a reincarnation.
The Associated Press and Reuters contributed to this report.Tenzin Gyatso, the 14th Dalai Lama, as a young child.
He was born into a prosperous farming family in Tibet in 1935.
He was enthroned as the leader of Tibet in 1950 at the age of 15 and also assumed the role of Tibetan Buddhism's spiritual leader.
After the collapse of the Tibetan resistance movement in 1959, he fled to India.
(Getty Images) Share Back to slideshow navigation The Dalai Lama and Indian Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru in New Delhi in 1961, where they discussed the plight of Tibetans who crossed the border into India during the Tibetan uprising against Chinese rule.
When the Tibetan resistance collapsed in 1959, the Dalai Lama fled into exile in India.
China has ruled Tibet since then.(Getty Images) Share Back to slideshow navigation Pope John Paul II meets with the Dalai Lama at Vatican City in November 2003.
He has met with many religious leaders over the years to promote religious dialogue.
In 1989, he won the Nobel Peace Prize.(AFP - Getty Images) Share Back to slideshow navigation The Dalai Lama poses with his wax image at Madame Tussaud's in 1993 in London.
He brought a pair of his own glasses for the statue.(Gerry Penny / AFP-Getty Images) Share Back to slideshow navigation The Dalai Lama jokes with New York City Mayor Rudolph Giuliani before an audience of 3,000 at the Cathedral of St.
John the Divine in New York in 1997.(Adam Nadel / AP) Share Back to slideshow navigation The Dalai Lama speaks to an audience 40,000-strong at the Smithsonian Folklife Festival in Washington in July 2000.
(Khue Bui / AFP-Getty Images ) Share Back to slideshow navigation President George W.
Bush welcomes the Dalai Lama to the White House in 2001.(The White House via AFP - Getty) Share Back to slideshow navigation The Dalai Lama pats a koala held by Bindi Irwin at the Australia Zoo during a tour titled "Open Arms -- Embracing Kindness" in Beerwah in June 2007.
(Greg White / Reuters) Share Back to slideshow navigation A monk stands in front of Potala Palace in Lhasa, the capital of Tibet, in 2004.
Before his exile, the palace was the winter home of the Dalai Lama.
(Peter Parks / AFP-Getty Images) Share Back to slideshow navigation The Dalai Lama presents actor Richard Gere with a traditional Tibetan ceremonial scarf during the International Campaign for Tibet 2009 Light of Truth Award in Washington, D.
C., on Oct.7, 2009.(Susan Walsh / AP) Share Back to slideshow navigation Framed by the Tibetan flag, the Dalai Lama speaks to members of the Tibetan community on Oct.
11, 2007, in New York City.(Mary Altaffer / AP) Share Back to slideshow navigation The Dalai Lama speaks with spiritual guru Sri Sri Ravi Shankar during the launch ceremony of Global Foundation for Civilizational Harmony in New Delhi on Jan.
22, 2008.The organization aims to build a global civilization of peace, harmony and mutual enrichment.
(Vijay Mathur / Reuters) Share Back to slideshow navigation The Dalai Lama addresses a press conference in New Delhi, on March 29, 2008.
He discussed the Chinese government policy of "demographic aggression.
" (Manish Swarup / AP) Share Back to slideshow navigation Pro-Tibetan protesters hold candles as they stand next to a poster of the Dalai Lama during a rally in San Francisco on April 8, 2008.
(Justin Sullivan / Getty Images) Share Back to slideshow navigation The exiled spiritual leader playfully touches fists with musician Dave Matthews after a panel discussion at Seattle's Key Arena on April 11, 2008.
(Marcus Donner / Reuters) Share Back to slideshow navigation Devotees watch the Tibetan spiritual leader give religious teachings at the Tsuglakhang temple in Dharmsala, India, on Sept.
30, 2008.(Ashwini Bhatia / AP) Share Back to slideshow navigation Exiled Tibetan spiritual leader Dalai Lama gives a speech at the EU Parliament in Brussels on December 4, 2008.
China warned that day that multi-billion-dollar trade ties with France could be affected by President Nicolas Sarkozy's planned meeting with the Dalai Lama.
(Eric Vidal / AFP - Getty Images) Share Back to slideshow navigation Nobel Peace Prize winner and former Polish President Lech Walesa, right, and fellow laureates the Dalai Lama, left, and Adolfo Perez Esquivel, center, are seen in Gdansk, Poland, on Dec.
5, 2008.Walesa was marking the 25th anniversary of his Nobel Peace Prize win.(Czarek Sokolowski / AP) Share Back to slideshow navigation The Dalai Lama receives an honorary doctorate at the Jagiellonian University in Krakow, Poland, on December 8, 2008.
He expressed admiration for the nation's 1980s non-violent struggle against its now defunct communist regime.
(Pawel Ulatowski / AFP - Getty Images) Share Back to slideshow navigation The Dalai Lama prays before inaugurating the installation of a hand-carved 2.
5 meter-high stone statue of Lord Buddha in the compound of the Institute of Higher Tibetan Studies in the northern Indian city of Sarnath on Jan.
9, 2009.(Abhishek Madhukar / Reuters) Share Back to slideshow navigation The Dalai Lama smiles as he is flanked by Rome's Mayor Gianni Alemanno, left, and his wife Isabella, right, after being made an honorary citizen of the Italian city on Feb.
9, 2009.(Alessandro Bianchi / Reuters) Share Back to slideshow navigation The Dalai Lama greets reporters as he arrives for a press conference at the main temple in Dharamsala, India, on March 10, 2009.
In a speech marking the 50th anniversary of the Tibetan uprising, the Dalai Lama said he would continue to pursue the "middle path" approach despite China's crackdown on Tibetans.
(Harish Tyagi / EPA) Share Back to slideshow navigation The Dalai Lama speaks to reporters outside the White House in Washington on Feb.
18, 2010, following a meeting with President Barack Obama.Every U.
S.president for the last two decades has met with the Dailai Lama, including George W.
Bush and Bill Clinton.(J.Scott Applewhite / AP) Share Back to slideshow navigation The Dalai Lama announced that he will pass the reins of political power to the elected prime minister of the self-proclaimed on Thursday, March 10, 2011.
Tibetan government in exile hoping to prevent a political vacuum after his death and ensure an effective response to Chinese crackdowns and Beijing's increasingly effective use of diplomatic pressure.
Dalai Lama made a point of saying he wasn't retiring, and his global status and reputation ensure that he will continue to play a major role in Tibetan affairs.
(David Stephenson / Zuma Press) Share Back to slideshow navigation The Dalai Lama holds a forty-nine days memorial service for victims of the March 11 earthquake and tsunami at the Gokokuji temple in Tokyo on Friday, April 29, 2011.
  • Charles B Webster Detention Center 1941 Phinizy Road Augusta 30906 (706) 821-1101
The 75-year-old monk, on his way to the US, offered prayers and messages to a nation in deep sorrow after the 9.
0-magnitude earthquake and tsunami on March 11 that has plunged Japan into its worst post-War crisis.
(Kim Kyung-hoon / Reuters) Share Back to slideshow navigation Editor's note: This image contains graphic content that some viewers may find disturbing.
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Editor's note: This image contains graphic content that some viewers may find disturbing.
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Blind Chinese activist in U.S.Blind Chinese activist boards flight to U.S.Whether going before the United Nations to publi...
U.S.News - 2 arrested in double murder of USC students from China Recommended: Thousands of pounds of pot worth $3.
6 million found floating off Calif.coast Msnbc.com reporters and NBC correspondents bring you compelling stories from across the nation.
For more U.S.news, follow us on Twitter and Facebook.
Two young men were arrested Friday in the killings of two Chinese graduate students, Ying Wu and Ming Qu, who were shot to death near the University of Southern California campus last month, police said.
Arrests were made of two suspects in the killings of Ying Wu, left, and Ming Qu, two University of Southern California students from China who were slain April 11.
Forensic evidence found at the scene of the crime linked the double murder to two attempted homicides in Los Angeles, leading to the arrest of two suspects, LAPD Chief Charlie Beck said Friday.
Bryan Barnes, 20, of Los Angeles, and Javier Bolden, 19, of Palmdale, are being held without bail in connection with the murders of the electrical engineering students from China, Beck said.
They have been booked for murder and are scheduled to be arraigned Tuesday.
See the original story at NBCLosAngeles.com Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa and LAPD Chief Charlie Beck joined detectives from the criminal gang homicide division for a news conference Friday night, announcing the arrests in the April 11 murders.
Detectives from the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms and the FBI worked on the case with LAPD detectives.
"They left no stone unturned and spared no expense at the solving of this crime," Beck said.
"People have the right to come this city from anywhere in the world ...
without being phased by vicious criminals." Javier and Barnes have minor records and are not documented gang members, but Beck said authorities believe they have gang affiliations.
The announcement comes one day after the victims' parents filed a wrongful death suit against the university seeking unspecified damages.
Wu and Qu, both electrical engineering students from China, were double parked in a BMW sedan on Raymond Avenue south of Adams Boulevard late Wednesday, April 11, when a gunman fired at them.
Neighbors in the residential neighborhood, several blocks west of the USC campus, reported hearing shots fired.
The male student, Qu, escaped the car but was shot.He was found on the porch of a nearby residence, apparently seeking help from neighbors.
On April 13, police announced a $125,000 reward, which climbed to $200,000 after the LA City Council unanimously approved an additional $75,000 reward.
Annual scholarships were established in honor of the students, USC President C.
L.Max Nikias said at a campuswide memorial service in April.
Wu and Qu were among the largest foreign student body in the United States.Nearly 9,000 foreign transplants chose USC during the 2010-11 academic year, making the campus near downtown Los Angeles top in the nation for international students.
Between Fall 2009 and Spring 2010, enrollment by Chinese students jumped nearly 37 percent, according to that year's enrollment report.
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Will Evans, a Canadian who teaches English in China, is seen in his classroom.  BEIJING – Speak a little English and are willing to relocate?
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Well, you’re probably qualified to be an English-language instructor in China.  As long as you are white, that is.Chinese teaching agencies are constantly seeking candidates to teach English to the growing number of children who are looking to get a leg up in China’s rigorous academic environment.The opportunity is quite lucrative and requires little or no knowledge of Chinese.  But the ads recruiting these teachers come with a catch.Take, for example, Mike Lee and Will Evans, students from the U.

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