- The Washington Times - Thursday, December 6, 2001

Bush calls on world to remember attacks
President Bush vowed yesterday that the United States and its allies will never forget the September 11 terror strikes and called for global observance of the three-month mark since the onslaught.
Terrorists "want us to be silent, they want us to shirk from our duties, they want us to forget what took place on September the 11th. We will not do so," he declared in a joint public appearance with Norway's prime minister.
He said the United States would play its national anthem Dec. 11 at 8:46 a.m. the exact time when the first of two planes slammed into the World Trade Center and urged all nations to play their own or "appropriate tunes" in solidarity.

Pilot to be buried at Arlington cemetery
The pilot of an American Airlines plane that hijackers crashed into the Pentagon on September 11 will be allowed a military burial at Arlington National Cemetery, reversing an earlier decision, an official said yesterday.
Sean McCormack, spokesman for the National Security Council, said yesterday Capt. Charles Burlingame III will be buried at Arlington on Dec. 12.

Deportation scofflaws to go in database
The names of more than 300,000 foreigners who disappeared after being ordered deported will be entered in a crime database so police can help track them down, the Immigration and Naturalization Service said yesterday.
By entering their names in the National Crime Information Center database, the missing deportees might be identified by officers in traffic stops or other identity checks, INS Commissioner James Ziglar told the House Judiciary subcommittee on criminal justice.

Cells in breast fluid predict cancer risk
Researchers who studied specimens from thousands of women suggest that the presence of abnormal cells in breast fluid may predict a doubled risk of breast cancer.
In a study appearing today in the Journal of the National Cancer Institute, the researchers said analyzing breast fluids extracted from nonpregnant and nonlactating women showed that those with abnormal cells were twice as likely to develop breast cancer. Women from whom no fluid could be drawn, the study showed, had the lowest risk of breast cancer.

Authorities arrest crime family suspects
NEW YORK New York police and the FBI yesterday announced the capture earlier in the day of 73 members and associates of the city's infamous Genovese crime family.
Manhattan federal prosecutor Mary Jo White said at a press conference that the dragnet allowed authorities to arrest three leaders, seven members and 63 associates of the most important family in New York.
The suspects have been charged with extortion, trafficking of all sorts, multiple fraud and racketeering, among other crimes.

Murder charges filed in Green River killings
SEATTLE Authorities charged a 52-year-old truck company worker with murder yesterday in the deaths of four women blamed on the Green River serial killer.
Gary Leon Ridgway, who was arrested last week, was charged with four counts of aggravated murder after authorities said they had linked him to three of the victims with DNA evidence.
The case has baffled investigators since 1982, when authorities began finding women's bodies in or near the Green River, south of Seattle. Forty-nine women most of them prostitutes or runaways were believed to be victims of the Green River killer in Washington and Oregon.

Police arrest suspect in slaying of woman
NORTH PLATTE, Neb. Police arrested a suspect yesterday in the slaying of a pregnant woman whose throat was slashed.
Vickie Soto, who was 81/2 months pregnant, was apparently sitting on her sofa Sunday when she was attacked with a sharp object, police said. Her baby did not survive.

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