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The Guy Who Delivers HIV Medicine On His Bicycle

A South African teenager got tired of waiting in the clinic for his grandparents' HIV meds. So he came up with a solution. All it took was a bicycle.

Comet Lander's Big Bounce Caught On Camera

An orbiting spacecraft caught the Philae lander bounding on the surface of Comet 67P/ChuryumovGerasimenko. The lander sent home some scientific data before its batteries ran out.

U.K.'s Anglican Church Will Enable Women To Become Bishops

"Today we can begin to embrace a new way of being the church," the archbishop of Canterbury says. The move comes two decades after the church first ordained women as priests, in 1994.

Halliburton To Buy Baker Hughes For $34.6 Billion

The deal, which must be approved by regulators, would combine the world's second- and third-largest oilfield services providers. The new company would be a formidable rival to Schlumberger Ltd.

A Deadly Chain: Tracing Ebola In A Sierra Leone Village

Why is Sierra Leone reporting an uptick in Ebola cases while Liberia's outbreak is slowing? The chain of events in one village points up the obstacles that the country is facing.

Charles Manson, 80, Gets License To Wed 26-Year-Old Prison Visitor

Afton Elaine Burton, who maintains websites advocating for Manson's innocence in the Tate-LaBianca murders, told The Associated Press that the wedding will be next month.

Culinary Institute's School For 'Foodpreneurs' To Cook Up Innovation

The Culinary Institute of America may be best known for churning out chefs. But its graduates are charting new career paths that require more business chops and it's launching a school to mentor them.

'Flying Doughnuts': Airbus Files Patent For A New Kind Of Plane

The new design would seat passengers within a circular seating area rather than in short rows inside a tube.

Controversial Cholesterol Drug Redeemed By Global Clinical Test

Merck's Vytorin reduced the risk of heart attack and stroke more than a cholesterol-lowering statin alone. The findings come from an international study of more than 18,000 people in 39 countries.

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