Gum chewing can be a sticky issue if you're the President of the United States at a summit. Obama wasn't alone. Russian President Vladimir Putin has been getting flak for what he put on a First Lady's shoulders. CNN's Jeanne Moos reports on summit gaffes.
A case of Ebola has made its way to New York City.
A 33-year-old American physician who returned from working in the Ebola hot zone in West Africa about 10 days ago is now in isolation at Manhattan's Bellevue Hospital.
He was rushed to the hospital Thursday morning with a 103-degree fever, nausea, pain and fatigue. Of major concern: an official tells CNN the doctor was out in public last night, taking an Uber cab to a bowling alley in Brooklyn.
The doctor appears to have followed CDC guidelines, which state travelers from West Africa self-monitor for Ebola symptoms, but in this case, after directly treating Ebola patients, should he have been forced to self-quarantine?
The case raises further questions about whether the U.S. is doing enough to stamp out epidemics. Can the U.S., for instance, learn anything from China's draconian measures?
David McKenzie is OutFront in Beijing.
Tens of thousands of protesters bracing for more violent clashes with police in Hong Kong. In defiance of the Chinese government, the demonstrators are blocking Hong Kong's major highways in historic political protests.
Police have fired tear gas and pepper spray in a crackdown, but demonstrators are not backing down. The pro-democracy protesters say Hong Kong should be allowed to elect its own leader.
CNN's Andrews Stevens has the latest from the main protest site in Hong Kong's financial district.
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ISIS first made global headlines, in part, for its aggressive targeting of Christians in Iraq. But Iraq is not the only nation where Christians currently suffer persecution.
Christians in China are facing the most brutal crackdown in decades from their own government. Exclusive video obtained by CNN shows police clashing with church members.
CNN's David McKenzie has the report.
Hong Kong (CNN) - Eccentric Chinese tycoon Chen Guangbiao took out a full-page bilingual advertisement in the New York Times, inviting underprivileged Americans to a charity lunch and offering cash handouts.
According to Chinese media reports, the ad appeared in the New York Times print edition on Monday, announcing that Chen would host a charity luncheon at New York Central Park's Loeb Boathouse on June 25 for 1,000 "poor and destitute Americans". Each participant would also receive $300.
Chen, who is known for theatrical philanthropic stunts, has a photo of himself in the ad placed side-by-side with a picture of Lei Feng, a Chinese soldier from the Mao-era who is celebrated as a selfless model citizen. The title above the images says, "China's 'Lei Feng for a new era.'"
Those who wish to join the luncheon need to RSVP via a Hotmail email address.
Chen said he was hoping the lunch would show the U.S. that there are Chinese philanthropists.