Questions Raised Over Unearthed ‘Amelia Earhart’ Photo

Last week, television history revealed an alleged photograph showing aviator Amelia Earhart disappeared on a Marshall Islands pier after she disappeared, which helped to clarify one of the greatest mysteries of the 20th century.

On Tuesday, however, a Japanese blogger wrote that the photo was taken two years before it disappears and it is not.

Now, the story said it is investigating to examine the claims of the blogger.

“We will be transparent in our results,” the story said in a statement Tuesday after the blog’s launch. “Historical accuracy is the most important thing for us and our viewers.”

The channel aired a two-hour show, “Amelia Earhart: The Lost Evidence,” on Sunday, with what it said was a blind and poorly labeled photograph in the US National Archive suggesting Earhart had survived his attempt to Theft worldwide in 1937.

Photo was intended to show a woman who looks like Earhart and a man who seems to be his navigator, Fred Noonan, on a pier in the Marshall Islands.

However, the Japanese blogger said on Tuesday that the same image appeared in a Japanese travel book about the Pacific Islands in 1935 – two years before Earhart and Noonan disappeared in July 1937. The National Library’s website Japan also lists the 1935 publication of its website.

The publication says that the original title of the photo said in Japanese that it was taken in the town of Jabor in Jaluit, which is located in the Marshall Islands.

The Post said the photo shows a Japanese steamboat which was then used in the search for the couple, but it arrived there in 1935.

According to a translation of NBC News, the title in the photo says Jabor in Japanese as an exceptionally good port that is very dynamic when the large ships that transport goods from the continent arrive.

“So let’s continue to investigate this,” said Shawn Henry the history researcher on NBC News. “Precision is obviously important. We want to follow the facts that lead, and certainly do.”

Theories have been proposed that Earhart and Noonan landed and were captured by the Japanese army, eventually dying in captivity.

Some residents said they saw Earhart’s land plane and both were captured and taken away.

Gary Tarpinian, executive producer of the special story, said investigators believe that Earhart was taken by the Japanese in Saipan, where he died.

The Japanese Government has always maintained that it had no documents suggesting that Earhart was still in his custody.

Despite the controversy, Henry said, “I think the evidence we’ve gathered so far in all said Noonan and Earhart landed in the Marshall Islands. I think that’s true.

Earhart was last heard on July 2, 1937. Earhart was officially declared dead in 1939 after the United States government came to the conclusion that it crashed somewhere in the Pacific Ocean. Their remains have never been found.

Earhart was trying to become the first woman pilot to circumnavigate the balloon when he disappeared.

U.S. Judge Halts Iraqis’ Deportation Until Court Review

DETROIT – A federal judge on Tuesday detained 1,400 Iraqis, including many persecuted Christians, while the courts review orders to eliminate the US.

Judge Mark Goldsmith issued a notice page 24 confirming his competence in the Justice Ministry opposition case, which argued that United States District Judges are not competent.

“This Court concludes that, in order to comply with the mandate of Congress, district courts are not competent – despite the convincing context of this case – to expose applicants justified risk of death, torture or severe persecution before their legal claims Can not be tried in court, “Goldsmith wrote in a 24-page note.

Goldsmith blocked previous deportations, while considering whether he had jurisdiction over the case.

Related: Members of the Iraqi religious minority who supported Trump detained by the ICE

Many Iraqis, including 114 rounded up in the Detroit region last month, who are mostly Christians, fear the attacks on their religion if they return to Iraq. The government says they face deportation for committing crimes in the United States

Iraqi and followers meet outside the Théodore Levin United States Court June 21, 2017 Detroit, before a hearing on a lawsuit to prevent the government from deporting more than 100 Iraqis. Carlos Osorio / AP

Goldsmith was extended earlier in a decision to suspend the eviction of 114 while he considers the court to all Iraqi citizens in the United States.

The United States Government has said that 1,400 Iraqis are subject to deportation orders throughout the country, although most are not in custody. Some have been under orders for years because they do not have the crimes committed in the United States. However, the eviction lawsuits have taken on a new urgency because Iraq has agreed to accept them.

The ACLU said a suspension is necessary for Iraqi nationals to go before the immigration court and say that their lives would be in danger if they were returned to their country of origin. Without intervention, the ACLU contends that people can be deported before their case is called.

Goldsmith has scheduled a hearing on Wednesday to discuss several issues in the case, including a request by Iraqis for a precautionary measure prohibiting eviction.

Feds Looking Into Teen’s Reported Electrocution by Cellphone in Bathtub

Federal security regulators told NBC News on Tuesday that they are investigating the death of a 14-year-old Texas girl whose family said she was electrocuted in a tub in an incident related to her cell phone.

Madison Coe, Lubbock, Texas, was taking a shower when she plugged in her cell phone or already picked up a connected phone, Madison’s mother and grandmother told NBC affiliate KCBD Lubbock. She went to visit her father in Lovington, New Mexico at the time.

“There was a burn in the hand, the hand that had picked up the phone, and it was very obvious that this was what had happened,” said Grandma Coe, Donna O ‘Guinn at KCBD Monday.

Police in Lovington told the station that authorities were called home 24:24 (2:24 am ET) Sunday to a woman’s reports that they did not respond. Police said they tried to rescue the measures, but Madison was pronounced dead in the hospital shortly after.

Lovington police detective sergeant. David Miranda told The Associated Press on Tuesday that a mobile phone, charging cable and extension cord is located next to the tub. The United States Commission on Consumer Product Safety to NBC News was considering the report.

Madison had just graduated in eighth grade at a high school in the freelance school district, according to the station.

“It’s with the heavy heart that ISD frenship cries Madison Coe,” officials said the school district KCBD. “We want to share our sincere sympathy to your family and friends as we burden this tragedy together.”

O’Guinn said the family hoped to raise the death of their granddaughter to avoid a tragedy similar to that of other families.

“It’s such a tragedy that it does not need to happen to anyone else,” he said. “And we want something good to come out as a conscience does not use your mobile phone in the bathroom as it is plugged in and charged.”

“We’re going to miss her a lot.” “It has a special place in my heart.”

Services will be on Fridays at Lovington, Carl Christensen, emergency management coordinator in the city, said on the GoFundMe page created to help the family.