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Alive, Doctor, and Memes: WORLD NEWS RESCUE CAVE MISSION July 2 12 boys and their soccer coach have all been found alive after missing in a cave in Thailand for nine days. Rescue workers have found all 12 boys and their soccer coach alive after missing for nine days in a cave in Chiang Rai, Thailand. The boys are part of the Wild Boar soccer team, and range in ages from 11 to 16. They entered the Tham Luang Nang Non cave on Saturday, June 23 with their coach during a team outing. The team and their coach became stranded in the dark caves after a sudden downpour. ___ The international rescue operation included Thai Navy SEALS as well as rescuers and experts from the U.S., China, Australia, and the U.K. Rescuers were working against a large, deep chamber, informally known as Pattaya Beach, which had been flooded. They believed the boys and their coach had taken refuge there. ___ The rescuers have to drain the water from the cave before they can retrieve the boys and the coach. ___ Chiang Rai Governor Narongsak Osottanakorn told reporters on Monday night: - "Our mission (is) not done yet. We will drain all water out from the cave then we will take all 13 people out of the cave. We are now planning how to send nurse and doctor inside the cave to check their health and movement. We will work all night." ___ Photos: Thai Navy SEAL | AFP | BBC

Rescue workers have found all 12 boys and their soccer coach alive after missing for nine days in a cave in Chiang Rai, Thailand. The boys a...

Memes, Wrestling, and Army: DOD INVESTIGATING WHETHER MARINES WERE ASLO INVOLVED IN GREEN BERET MURDER New forensic evidence suggests more people may have been present the night of Logan Melgar's death in Mali WASHINGTON — The military is investigating whether two Marine Raiders played a role in the choking death of a Green Beret in Mali last year and the possible cover up of how it occurred, according to five U.S. defense officials. Two Navy SEALs from DEVGRU are already under investigation for their involvement in the strangling death of Staff Sgt. Logan Melgar during the predawn hours of June 4, 2017. Melgar, 34, died in embassy housing he shared with other service members in Bamako, capital of the West African nation. A September 2017 Army Criminal Investigative Division report about the incident quotes Navy SEAL Tony DeDolph saying he and Army Staff Sgt. Logan Melgar were wrestling at 4 a.m. when a fellow SEAL Adamcranston Matthew came in and joined in the horseplay. According to the SEALS, the men fell down together and when they stood up Melgar wasn’t breathing. The SEALs say they attempted CPR and tried to open an airway, but Melgar died of asphyxiation. The same report, however, says a witness told investigators that DeDolph and Matthews were among a group of people angry at Melgar, and had made comments about getting back at him. According to that witness, “DeDolph admitted … that he ‘choked [Melgar] out.’ ” and had used duct tape on him. A military medical examiner ruled that Melgar’s death was “homicide by asphyxiation.” Now forensic evidence uncovered during a Navy investigation indicates two Marines may have been present during the night, say five U.S. defense officials. Adam Stump, spokesperson for the Naval Criminal Investigative Service, which has been probing the incident, declined to comment on the two Marines. “We don’t talk about open investigations,” Stump said. A spokesperson for U.S. Marine Special Operations Command also declined to comment on the two Marines. “It is our policy not to comment on ongoing investigations,” Maj. Nick Mannweiler said.

WASHINGTON — The military is investigating whether two Marine Raiders played a role in the choking death of a Green Beret in Mali last year ...