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WASHINGTON - The U.S. military arrested a political pretender in Baghdad on Sunday, while a Shiite Muslim group signaled a new willingness to cooperate on the eve of a pivotal U.S.-sponsored conference to help form a provisional government for Iraq.

The arrest of Mohammed Mohsen al-Zubaidi reflected U.S. determination to brook no interlopers in its effort to build a consensus for administering Iraq. Timed just before Monday's high-profile conference, it sent a clear message: Don't meddle.

LIMA, Ohio - President Bush raised the possibility Thursday that any Iraqi weapons of mass destruction were destroyed before or during the U.S.-led war, suggesting for the first time that coalition troops may come up empty in their search.

WASHINGTON - President Bush said in a television interview Thursday that there is some evidence suggesting Saddam Hussein is either dead or "at the very minimum was severely wounded." Bush also said U.S. troops would remain in Iraq "as long as necessary."

WASHINGTON - Bush administration officials are reviewing U.S. relations with France with an eye to punishing the nation for opposing the war with Iraq.

The United States is considering excluding France from some NATO decisions as well as other U.S. meetings with allies.

NEW YORK - Democratic presidential candidate Dick Gephardt, determined to break out of the pack of White House hopefuls, on Wednesday presented a stark choice for voters if nominated by his party: a continuation of President Bush's tax cuts or his plan to give nearly all Americans access to health care.

The Missouri congressman would repeal all of Bush's tax cuts and use the money to help businesses insure their employees. Gephardt said his plan would provide health care to most of the 41 million uninsured Americans.

LONDON - The preserved body of Dolly the sheep, who gained worldwide fame as the world's first mammal cloned from an adult, went on display Wednesday at a Scottish museum.

NEW YORK - Peter Stone, who won an Oscar, an Emmy and three Tony awards during a career in which he wrote the musicals "1776" and "Titanic" and the film classic "Charade," has died. He was 73.

Stone was an acclaimed writer for both the stage and screen. He won Tonys for writing the books to the musicals "1776" (1969), "Woman of the Year" (1981) and "Titanic" (1997).

 

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