Four people hospitalized after rollover crash

first_img Trooper Lee told our reporter on the scene that the three people in the vehicle that rolled over and the driver of the vehicle that ran the red light were all taken to the hospital, but their conditions are unknown at this time.This is a developing story and we will update you when we have more information. WILMINGTON, NC (WWAY) — The intersection of South College Road and Carolina Beach Road was closed earlier tonight but has since reopened after a rollover crash that sent four people to the hospital.According to Trooper Lee of the North Carolina Highway Patrol a vehicle ran a red light at the intersection, which then caused a Silver Honda CR-V to rollover and flip on its side causing it to hit a third vehicle.- Advertisement – last_img read more

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PN What will be discussed in the Executive and MP meetings

first_imgThe Partit Nazzjonalista (PN) Executive Committee is expeceted to meet on Monday at Dar Ċentrali in Pietà. The PN parliamentary group is then expected to meet on Tuesday. Meanwhile over the past week, PN leader Adrian Delia has started meeting with the party members with the first session taking place in Gozo at the Ta’ Sannat local PN club.Delia to meet Gozitan PN members on FridayWhat is on the Executive Committee’s agenda? Newsbook.com.mt has seen an agenda which is scheduled to discuss the political situation, the appointment of an Elections Commissioner to fill in the vacant positions left by Mark Anthony Sammut and David Stellini in the Executive Committee and the Administrative Council respectively.Mark Anthony Sammut had resigned from his role as President of the Executive following the EP and Local Council elections. He had explained that he needed to give a signal that he is shouldering responsibility for the electoral losses suffered by the party.From his end, David Stellini resigned from the House of Representatives as well as from his role as the party’s President of the Administrative Council to return back to his former employment in Brussels. David Stellini pondering on job in BrusselsWhat is the parliamentary group discussing? Over the past week, the PN parliamentary group has met twice with the second session ending at two in the morning. Newsbook.com.mt has been informed that the majority of the group would like to see Adrian Delia resign from leader of the party.PN MPs tell Delia: “Shoulder the responsibility”The Sunday Times reported that Delia has a deadline to decide on his future within the party which will expire on Tuesday. According to ONE the deadline was until noon on Sunday. The Malta Independent reported that the parliamentary group will not be discussing Delia’s resignation on Tuesday, but that however some MPs are expecting “concrete proposals”.Contrary to the usual, today the PN did not issue a press call to report on Adrian Delia’s habitual Sunday speech.How was Delia welcome in Gozo? Some present to the meeting between PN leader Adrian Delia and Gozitan PN members in Ta’ Sannat on Friday described the event as intense as some of the party members clearly told Delia to get rid of those around him. Various other issues were discussed such as the party’s organization and its media.Informed sources told Newsbook.com.mt member present amount to a number between 70 and 80 which also included Gozitan MPs, mayors and local councillors.The PN leader had promised a meeting in Gozo following the controversy that arose following the elections that took place after David Stellini resigned his parliamentary seat and in which Jean Pierre Debono got elected to take his place with 42 votes over 40. The Gozitan regional Committee had declared the election null and void due to a number of irregularities and asked the party to remedy the situation. The end result saw Kevin Cutajar in Parliament replacing David Stellini.Watch: “I am ready to serve where Delia thinks it is best” – Kevin…WhatsApp <a href=’http://revive.newsbook.com.mt/www/delivery/ck.php?n=ab2c8853&amp;cb={random}’ target=’_blank’><img src=’https://revive.newsbook.com.mt/www/delivery/avw.php?zoneid=97&amp;cb={random}&amp;n=ab2c8853&amp;ct0={clickurl_enc}’ border=’0′ alt=” /></a> SharePrintlast_img read more

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Matrix Comsec Implements Logical Partitioning in COSEC Software

first_imgAdvertisement With this new structure, COSEC Application servers-COSEC PE/GE/ME/LE PLATFORM, targeting to different customer verticals will come with basic features. These PLATFORMS are completely web based with key features like basic report generation, hardware configuration, export and import data and many more.On this occasion, Mr. Jatin Desai, Product Manager of security products said, “Matrix has implemented logical partitioning for increasing overall simplicity and for reducing the cost of the software to end customers. Thus benefitting the customer, by giving him optimum returns from his investment.”Software modules such as Access Control Module (ACM) and Time Attendance Module (TAM) with advanced access control and time attendance features can be added easily on any COSEC PLATFORM depending on the requirements. As per the existing requirement, if the user needs only basic features and requires attendance data for their own software, then he can go with only the platform and need not pay for other modules. Depending on the future requirement, he can easily add other modules on the platform by just entering a license key. This will increase simplicity and reduce the cost of the software. – Advertisement – Time Attendance Module (TAM) will offer utilitarian features like multiple organization, various attendance policy creation, manual entry and correction along with report and chart generation will increase the overall productivity of the organization. While Access Control Module (ACM) enables advanced features like access zones, access groups, access levels, 2-person access, first-in user, guard tour and many more features that will enhance the security of the organization. Apart from these modules, Visitor Management Module (VMM) and Employee Self Service (ESS) portal can be added in the similar manner.Key Features of COSEC:ü  1 to 10,000 Door Controllersü  1 to 1Million Usersü  Built-in Web based Applicationü  Touch sense Keypad and Dot matrix LCDü  Pluggable Card Reader Modulesü  Distributed Architectureü  Centralized Fingerprint Distributionü  Up to 10 Fingerprints per Userü  Dual Fingerprint Template Storageü  Built-in Enrollment Managementü  Centralized Monitoring and Controlü  Employee Self Service Portalü  USB and WiFi Connectivityü  SMS and Email NotificationsVisit: www.MatrixComSec.comlast_img read more

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Video calling could be coming to Whatsapp soon

first_imgThe latest build number of WhatsApp (2.12.12) suggests that the video chatting feature is likely to hit the App Store with the app’s next update. Image Credit: tctechcrunch2011 Advertisement Facebook‘s year-old plan for introducing video calling feature in its WhatsApp messenger appears to be finally attaining fruition as a couple of recently leaked images via German Apple blogMacerkopf.de suggest its imminent release. The app is expected to see the addition of multiple messaging tabs that enable dynamic switching between your favourite chats, along the lines of popular messaging platforms such as Skype, Viber, Apple’s FaceTime and Messenger.According to a recent post on Macerkopf.de (Google Translated), the newest build of WhatsApp with (v2.12.16.2) is expected to see the ability to send or receive video calls directly via WiFi or cellular services. Users will be able to preview their own face in a small window, which overlaps on top of the video feed from the caller.One can also move around or reposition the preview window on the phone’s screen, based on their needs. Besides, users can switch between standard controls such as flipping between the front and rear camera or muting the microphone. – Advertisement – Using multiple chat tabs, one can dynamically switch between individual conversations without needing to revert back to WhatsApp’s chat list. The app is reportedly being redesigned to promote the Go Green concept.The latest build number of WhatsApp (2.12.12) suggests that the video chatting feature is likely to hit the App Store with the app’s next update. The audio calling (VoIP) feature of WhatsApp has been available since April 2015.[related-posts][International Business Times]last_img read more

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STARTERS ORDERS Wednesday

first_imgWelcome to Starters Orders. Our new daily midday update from the trading room at Star Sports with our key market movers for the day across all sports.Wednesday 13 November12.30 LingfieldTee It Up Tommo solid 5/41.40 ExeterRoyal Knight 16/1 > 9/12.30 LingfieldGregori 7/2 > 5/23.30 LingfieldRed Warrior popular 3/17.00 KemptonThe Wallace Line 9/1 > 7/1Ante-post markets for Cheltenham at the weekend getting busylast_img

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STARTERS ORDERS Sunday

first_img[dropcap]W[/dropcap]elcome to Starters Orders. Our daily midday update from the trading room at Star Sports with our key market movers for the day across all sports.Sunday 13 JulyRACING2.10 SouthwellJaja De Jau 3/1 > 15/82.55 SligoIrish Bulletin 5/4 > 8/113.10 SouthwellFamousandfearless 7/4 > 5/43.40 FairyhouseSailor Swan 5/2 > 15/83.55 StratfordPassato 5/1 > 3/15.45 LongchampBrown Panther 5/2 > 2/1WORLD CUP13/10 Germany 5/2 Argentina 11/5 DRAWTo lift trophy4/6 Germany 5/4 ArgentinaWhat’s your view?CALL STAR SPORTS ON 08000 521 321last_img read more

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Rices Shell Center rewards student researchers for sustainable development

first_imgThough work is still under way, the experiment is already showing interesting results: frog species can respond very differently to climate change. For example, the Western Chorus frog appears to be bad at tolerating increases in temperature, while the Southern Leopard frog appears to be unaffected. They also found that the simulated increase in temperature as predicted for the next 100 years could alter the competitive interaction between those two species as tadpoles.“This is among the first empirical evidence that climate change alters the interaction between species and that these interactions can alter the effect of climate change,” said Volker Rudolf, assistant professor in ecology and evolutionary biology. “We hope that this pattern will persist in the more complex communities we will create in our experimental ponds. Such a change in competitive interactions could alter the structure of natural communities and thereby also impact ecosystem processes.” Graduate students Emilia Stepinski and Navid Ataei are also working to protect the Texas environment by protecting its people. They are part of a team of environmental engineers, civil engineers, and political scientists working with Rice’s Severe Storm Prediction, Education and Evacuation from Disasters center to create a new generation of flood alert systems that will accurately issue real-time warnings for both coastal storm surge and inland rainfall. The pilot project, set in the Clear Lake, Texas, area, integrates a comprehensive coastal flood warning system with a “lifeline” analysis of roadways and bridges important for evacuation and post-event re-entry.“Effective flood warning is critical to minimize the loss of life and property before and during flood events regardless of mitigation measures in place,” said Phil Bedient, principal investigator, director of the SSPEED center and the Herman Brown Professor of Engineering. “Flooding is considered the No. 1 natural disaster in the U.S., in part because the majority of the population lives within 50 miles of the shoreline.” Ensuring the safety of transportation lifelines in these flood and surge events is critical to support emergency management of these increasingly developed coastal areas, Bedient said.Environmental stewardshipWith the help of undergraduate SCS fellows Molly Goldstein, Virginia White, Henry Hancock and David Liou, postbaccalaureate fellow Katherine Sorrell is examining how local religious organizations and leaders draw on their tradition to respond to environmental issues such as the BP oil leak in the Gulf of Mexico. For example, the researchers will look at how Christian leaders might use biblical passages about Earth to motivate their congregations to recycle.This summer the students will interview constituents and leaders of various faith communities and observe eight Houston worship centers. They hope to discover the role religious communities play in promoting environmental stewardship and find ways to improve scientific understanding of environmental issues for those communities.“This is an unparalleled opportunity for undergraduates to get their feet wet doing research,” said Elaine Howard Ecklund, principal investigator and associate professor of sociology.Ecklund, the director of the Religion and Public Life Program at the Kinder Institute for Urban Research, said the SCS grant was instrumental in launching this project, which will grow into a larger national survey over the next few years. SCS is an interdisciplinary research center at that focuses on the Texas Gulf Coast and the Houston-Galveston region efforts to support sustainable development research, education and outreach. To learn more about SCS, visit http://shellcenter.rice.edu. Long Description SCS fellow Amber Roman is heading up a collaboration among Rice ecologists, biochemists and geochemists to evaluate and mitigate the consequences of climate change on Texas ecosystems. The Western Chorus frog, pictured above, appears to be bad at tolerating increases in temperature, while the Southern Leopard frog appears to be unaffected. SCS fellows Kung-Po Chao and Sravani Gullapalli are overcoming previous limits of solar technology production by exploring what can be done at the solar-cell level. Long Description SCS fellows Kung-Po Chao and Sravani Gullapalli are overcoming previous limits of solar technology production by exploring what can be done at the solar-cell level. Typically, cells have been limited to converting one photon into one electron, but recent advances in semiconducting particles have led to the ability to generate more electrons, though those power-conversion efficiencies are below 5 percent. A new technique from the Rice lab, the Langmuir-Blodgett technique, improves upon that technology by dispersing nanoparticles efficiently and creating a new type of active layer in a solar cell that can obtain power-conversion efficiencies close to 10 percent. With the award from SCS, Chao and Gullapalli are now testing the performance of the composite material made up of inorganic tetrapod particles and conjugated polymers, which are solution-processable and have strong visible absorption. The principal investigator of this project, Sibani Lisa Biswal, assistant professor in chemical and biomolecular engineering, said that the hybrid solar cells are providing the desirable properties of both materials, but years of work are still needed to fully develop the process to manufacture such solar cells.Protecting communitiesSCS fellow Amber Roman is heading up a collaboration among Rice ecologists, biochemists and geochemists to evaluate and mitigate the consequences of climate change on Texas ecosystems. She has created experimental pond communities that mimic the natural amphibian pond communities found locally and is running experiments to determine whether native amphibian species differ in their sensitivity to changes in temperature. ShareRice’s Shell Center rewards student researchers for sustainable developmentBY JESSICA STARK Rice News staffThanks to grants from Rice University’s Shell Center for Sustainability (SCS), 14 Rice students are in the field with faculty members finding ways to reduce Houston’s carbon footprint, improve solar energy, protect Gulf Coast ecosystems and promote environmental stewardship. Eleven Rice faculty researchers and seven departments are involved in these efforts. “These awards have made it possible for Rice students of all levels, in all disciplines, to apply their research to creating a sustainable and healthy environment,” said John Anderson, academic director of SCS and the W. Maurice Ewing Professor of Oceanography. “At the Shell Center for Sustainability, we believe that everyone has an important part to play in understanding the combined social, economic and environmental world we live in. It’s through collaborative research that we will find the solutions to building a better world.” A group of SCS fellows are sampling water from Brays and Buffalo Bayous, pictured above, to determine how urbanization influences organic and inorganic carbon production and export into these waterways. Through computational and experimental work, postdoctoral research associate Allison Heath is developing and analyzing sustainable approaches to reduce carbon dioxide and transform it into other compounds, such as alcohols of feedstock chemicals. With Rice lab-developed, pathfinding algorithms, Heath searches large metabolic databases to find routes in which carbon is transformed. They aim to take the best combinations of enzymes identified from that computational work and reproduce them in cells.“This work would not be possible without the grant from the Shell Center for Sustainability,” said principal investigator Lydia Kavraki, the Noah Harding Professor of Computer Science and professor of bioengineering. “It has enabled us to take our research in a new direction that may lead to sustainable technologies. Based on the large numbers of CO2 fixation pathways we have found, we expect to find some new, interesting pathways that may be tested in the lab and potentially lead to sustainable ways of recapturing CO2. However, we must first solve the problem of how to extract these pathways from pathways that are infeasible or uninteresting.”Another group of SCS fellows is sampling water from Brays and Buffalo Bayous to determine how urbanization influences organic and inorganic carbon production and export into these waterways. “As we see from the recent U.S. census data, more and more people are living in cities,” said Rebecca Barnes, postdoctoral research associate and principal investigator. “Despite occupying less than 2 percent of Earth’s surface, urban centers have large carbon footprints and produce about 78 percent of global greenhouse gas. To minimize the impact that this urbanization is having on our environment, we must first understand it.”Barnes is working with two undergraduate students, Jim Elder and John (Nick) Irza, to sample bayous and conduct bioassay experiments to show how humans alter the carbon cycle.Collaborative thinking Long Description AddThislast_img read more

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Rice University IBM partner to bring first Blue Gene supercomputer to Texas

first_imgFacebookTwitterPrintEmailAddThis Rice UniversityDavid RuthO 713-348-6327M 612-702-9473druth@rice.edRice UniversityJade BoydO 713-348-6778M 713-302-2447jadeboyd@rice.eduIBMJeff TieszenO 512-286-2279M 512-585-8728jtieszen@us.ibm.com Sharecenter_img  Rice University, IBM partner to bring first Blue Gene supercomputer to TexasUniversity of Sao Paulo signs on as first user for Rice University’s newest supercomputerHOUSTON — (March 30, 2012) — Rice University and IBM (NYSE: IBM) today announced a partnership to build the first award-winning IBM Blue Gene supercomputer in Texas. Rice also announced a related collaboration agreement with the University of Sao Paulo (USP) in Brazil to initiate the shared administration and use of the Blue Gene supercomputer, which allows both institutions to share the benefits of the new computing resource.Rice faculty will use the Blue Gene to further their own research and to collaborate with academic and industry partners on a broad range of science and engineering questions related to energy, geophysics, basic life sciences, cancer research, personalized medicine and more.The collaborative agreement securing Brazil’s share of time on Rice’s Blue Gene was signed in Sao Paulo March 27 by a delegation that included Rice President David Leebron and USP President João Grandino Rodas. Leebron is traveling with a delegation led by Houston Mayor Annise Parker. The delegation includes Rice Provost George McLendon, Greater Houston Partnership (GHP) President and CEO Jeff Moseley and other GHP members.“Collaboration and partnership have a unique place in Rice’s history as a pre-eminent research university, and it is fitting that Rice begins its second century with two innovative partnerships that highlight the university’s commitments to expanding our international reach, strengthening our research and building stronger ties with our home city,” Leebron said.USP is Brazil’s largest institution of higher education and research, and Rodas said the agreement represents an important bond between Rice and USP. “The joint utilization of the supercomputer by Rice University and USP, much more than a simple sharing of high-tech equipment, means the strength of an effective partnership between both universities,” he said.Mayor Parker, a 1978 Rice alumna, said, “When I was at Rice, it looked inward. Today it looks outward through this agreement. It strengthens not only Rice University but also the city of Houston.”Rice’s new P series Blue Gene supercomputer, which has yet to be named, is slated to become operational in May. It is based on IBM’s POWER processor technology, which was developed in part at the company’s Austin, Texas labs. Rice and IBM shared the cost of the system.“High-performance computers like the IBM Blue Gene/P are critical in virtually every discipline of science and engineering, and we are grateful for IBM’s help in bringing this resource to Rice,” McLendon said. “For individual faculty, the supercomputer will open the door to new areas of research. The Blue Gene also opens doors for Rice as the university seeks to establish institutional relationships both in our home city and with critical international partners like USP.”Unlike the typical desktop or laptop computer, which have a single microprocessor, supercomputers typically contain thousands of processors. This makes them ideal for scientists who study complex problems, because jobs can be divided among all the processors and run in a matter of seconds rather than weeks or months. Supercomputers are used to simulate things that cannot be reproduced in a laboratory — like Earth’s climate or the collision of galaxies — and to examine vast databases like those used to map underground oil reservoirs or to develop personalized medical treatments.USP officials said they expect their faculty to use the supercomputer for research ranging from astronomy and weather prediction to particle physics and biotechnology.“This significant investment by IBM is the result of a long-standing collaborative initiative with Rice where together we have developed a unique and substantial computational resource for the research community in Houston, across the country and around the world,” said Tony Befi, IBM senior state executive for Texas. “This new computing capability will speed the search for new sources of energy, new ways of maximizing current energy sources, new cancer drugs and new routes to personalized medicine. So we’re excited that Rice has now joined an exclusive club of the world’s top research organizations who use powerful and energy-efficient Blue Gene supercomputers to solve some of the world’s most pressing problems.”In 2009, President Obama recognized IBM and its Blue Gene family of supercomputers with the National Medal of Technology and Innovation, the most prestigious award in the United States given to leading innovators for technological achievement.Including the Blue Gene/P, Rice has partnered with IBM to launch three new supercomputers during the past two years that have more than quadrupled Rice’s high-performance computing capabilities. The addition of the Blue Gene/P doubles the number of supercomputing CPU hours that Rice can offer. The six-rack system contains nearly 25,000 processor cores that are capable of conducting about 84 trillion mathematical computations each second. When fully operational, the system is expected to rank among the world’s 300 fastest supercomputers as measured by the TOP500 supercomputer rankings.-30-last_img read more

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Rice political scientist available to comment on limitation of federal oversight of

first_imgFacebookTwitterPrintEmailAddThis ShareDavid Ruth713-348-6327david@rice.eduAmy Hodges713-348-6777amy.hodges@rice.edu Rice political scientist available to comment on limitation of federal oversight of Voting Rights ActHOUSTON — (June 25, 2013) — Following a deeply divided Supreme Court limiting the groundbreaking Voting Rights Act of 1965, Rice University political scientist Robert Stein is available to discuss the decision’s implications.“The court’s decision struck down the preclearance requirement, now making the burden of proof harder for those challenging laws they believe are discriminatory,” said Stein, the Lena Gohlman Fox Professor of Political Science and a fellow in urban politics at Rice’s Baker Institute for Public Policy. “Advocates of voting rights for African-American and Latino voters still have Section 2 of the Voting Rights Act on which to challenge state and local laws and practices that might ‘discriminate on the basis of race, color or membership in one of the language minority groups;’ however, this section protects only against laws and practices that are in place, not those being considered for adoption and implementation.”Stein said it is possible that the consequences of this decision will lessen minority representation by ceasing to concentrate minority voters in single-member districts to elect minority candidates. If so, he said, the result will be the dispersion of minority voters in otherwise nonminority districts represented by Anglo officeholders.“Given the increasing size and portion of the electorate that is non-Anglo, this ‘dispersion’ of minority voters might give minority voters greater influence in the selection of Anglo and otherwise Republican officeholders,” Stein said.Stein is an expert on voting behavior, urban politics and public policy; his publications have appeared in a wide range of scholarly journals. Stein’s current research has been supported by the National Science Foundation and examines the impact of the federal aid system on the electoral trajectories of officeholders at both the subnational and congressional levels. Other research examines collective action among metropolitan area governments and voting behavior.Rice University has a VideoLink ReadyCam TV interview studio capable of transmitting broadcast-quality standard-definition and high-definition video directly to all news media organizations around the world 24/7.To schedule an interview with Denney, contact David Ruth, director of national media relations at Rice, at david@rice.edu or 713-348-6327.-30-This news release can be found online at http://news-network.rice.edu/news.Follow Rice News and Media Relations via Twitter @RiceUNews.Related materials:Robert Stein biography: http://bakerinstitute.org/personnel/fellows-scholars/rstein/ Located on a 300-acre forested campus in Houston, Rice University is consistently ranked among the nation’s top 20 universities by U.S. News & World Report. Rice has highly respected schools of Architecture, Business, Continuing Studies, Engineering, Humanities, Music, Natural Sciences and Social Sciences and is home to the Baker Institute for Public Policy. With 3,708 undergraduates and 2,374 graduate students, Rice’s undergraduate student-to-faculty ratio is 6-to-1. Its residential college system builds close-knit communities and lifelong friendships, just one reason why Rice has been ranked No. 1 for best quality of life multiple times by the Princeton Review and No. 2 for “best value” among private universities by Kiplinger’s Personal Finance. To read “What they’re saying about Rice,” go to http://tinyurl.com/AboutRiceU.If you do not wish to receive news releases from Rice University, reply to this email and write “unsubscribe” in the subject line. Office of News and Media Relations – MS 300, Rice University, 6100 Main St., Houston, TX 77005last_img read more

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Devin Patrick Kelley IDd as Suspect in Texas Church Shooting Reports

first_imgTexas church shooter recently showed off an AR-15 style-looking gun on social media@PierreTABC @MLevineReports @JackDate— Aaron Katersky (@AaronKatersky) November 5, 2017 US News  LINKEDINPINTERESTREDDITTUMBLRSTUMBLEUPON   Share this article Details about Kelley, including a motive, have not been released.According to MySanAntonio.com, his home was raided on Sunday afternoon by San Antonio Police.ABC News reported that he displayed a rifle-style weapon on a now-deleted Facebook account.Wilson County Sheriff Joe Tackitt told CNN that at least 20 people were killed. Texas Lt. Gov. Dan Patrick told Fox News that at least 25 people were killed and 30 injured, Reuters. May God be w/ the people of Sutherland Springs, Texas. The FBI & law enforcement are on the scene. I am monitoring the situation from Japan.— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) November 5, 2017 JUST IN: Suspect in Texas church shooting has been identified as Devin Patrick Kelley, sources tell CBS News https://t.co/iB6zuuPslE pic.twitter.com/gimMKQa17p— CBS News (@CBSNews) November 5, 2017 Several media outlets on Sunday evening are reporting that the suspect in the Texas church shooting was identified as Devin Patrick Kelley.Kelley, 26, is a resident of New Braunfels, located near San Antonio, public records show, as reported by The Daily Beast. FBI officials arrive at the site of a mass shooting in Sutherland Springs, Texas, on Nov. 5, 2017, in this picture obtained via social media. (MAX MASSEY/ KSAT 12/via REUTERS)CBS News and NBC News confirmed Kelley was the gunman.He was reportedly found dead after the mass shooting, which left at least 20 people dead.center_img The 14-year-old daughter of pastor Frank Pomeroy was killed, the family told several television stations.President Donald Trump said he was monitoring the situation while in Japan on a 12-day Asian trip.“May God be w/ the people of Sutherland Springs, Texas. The FBI & law enforcement are on the scene,” he said on Twitter. The area around a site of a mass shooting in Sutherland Springs, Texas, on Nov. 5, 2017, in this picture obtained via social media. (Max Massey/ KSAT 12/via Reuters) Share According to the witnesses, about 20 shots rang out about 11:30 a.m. (1730 GMT) during the church services, according to media reports. It was unclear how many worshippers were inside at the time.After the shooting, the suspect sped away in a car and was soon cornered by sheriff’s deputies just outside of Wilson County in Guadalupe County, Wiley told Reuters. He did not know if the shooter died of a self-inflicted gunshot or was killed by deputies.This is a breaking news story. More details will be added when they arrive.Reuters contributed to this report. Devin Patrick Kelley ID’d as Suspect in Texas Church Shooting: Reports By Jack Phillips November 5, 2017 Updated: November 6, 2017 Show Discussionlast_img read more

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