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Police around the U.S. have embraced "genetic genealogy," which uses DNA consumers offer up to the internet to identify criminal suspects. The method has helped solve rapes and murders dating back to the 1970s. But a key facet of this powerful tool is its most controversial: it can build a detailed picture of people who have never given a sample of their DNA.
Singapore Airlines Boosts Global Flights After Surge in Demand
Russian Lawmakers Back Windfall Tax on Gazprom Amid Gas Rally
EU Set to Ease IPO Rules to Lure $47 Billion Deep Tech Funding
KKR-Backed Group Leads Bidding for $20 Billion Deutsche Telekom Arm
Sequoia China Raises $9 Billion as Investors Flock to Big Funds
Denmark’s Prime Minister Gets Reprimand Over Botched Mink Cull
South Africa Aims to Fix Money Laundering Rules by Year-End
Milleri Succeeds Billionaire Del Vecchio at Top of Holding
Chic Paris Neighborhood the Marais Finally Has Hotel Star Power
Michelin Names Nine New Value-for-Money Eateries in Singapore
Corporate Profits May Be the Next Thing to Break
Believe It or Not, the Market Has Three Silver Linings
The Slowdown Story Comes With an Ugly Ending for Stocks
Google Is Going to Let Politicians Spam Your Inbox
The Lottery Lawyer Won Their Trust, Then Lost Their Mega Millions
Gangs Are Fake-Killing People in India for Insurance Payouts
WNBA Star Griner Pleads With Biden to Get Her Out of Russia
Person of Interest in July 4 Parade Shooting That Killed Six in Police Custody
BBC Confirms Six Complaints Against Hip Hop DJ Tim Westwood
How to Convert Public Support for Climate Into Policies That Work
How Reaching for the Clothes in Your Closet Helps Fight Climate Change
Singapore’s Tiny Second Airport Eyes Future as a Flying Taxi Hub
Amazon to Swap Vans for Walking and e-Cargo Bikes in London
The Secret Sauce That’s Made Slutty Vegan a $100 Million Chain
Does the Senate Crypto Regulation Bill Scratch The Itch?
Trading Dries Up on India Crypto Exchanges as New Tax Kicks In
Singapore Evaluates More Crypto Safeguards After Blowups
The settlement caps years of political pressure and public outcry over the blockbuster drug OxyContin.
The Sackler family made billions of dollars on Purdue Pharma LP’s blockbuster painkiller OxyContin before their name was tarnished by a staggering public-health crisis in the U.S. Now they’re quitting the drug business as part of the company’s bankruptcy settlement, which will allow them to largely preserve — and potentially grow — the bulk of their fortune, an estimated $11 billion.
On Wednesday, U.S. Bankruptcy Judge Robert Drain approved Purdue’s plan to resolve thousands of opioid lawsuits that drove it to insolvency.