Insulted by $2 Million; Not So Sick of E-Mails: Saturday Wrapby
Opera star wants to become prime minister of native Georgia
Egypt hires outside help to look for missing jetliner
Here are highlights of Saturday’s top breaking news from around the world:
Bernie Sanders, who once said he was sick and tired of people making a big deal about Hillary Clinton’s e-mails, may join the echo chamber as he tries to keep his quixotic quest for the U.S. Democratic presidential nomination alive for one more week.
FIFA’s new president-elect considers the soccer governing body’s board’s offer to pay him a starting salary of $2 million “insulting.”
The U.S. unit of Sun Pharma, India’s largest drugmaker, is the latest generic producer to get a subpoena from the Justice Department for information on pricing and communications with competitors.
Egypt hired a deep-ocean surveying contractor to help it hunt for the wreckage of the EgyptAir plane that went down in the Mediterranean.
Bayer’s CEO told a German newspaper that its bid for Monsanto is “very attractive” and that it wouldn’t need to sell assets to finance it.
Intercept Pharmaceuticals got regulatory approval to sell a product in the U.S. for the first time -- a treatment for a rare liver disease that mainly affects middle-aged women.
Venezuela’s ruling government and opposition leaders met in the Dominican Republic to see if they can start talks aimed at finding a way out of the Latin American oil producer’s political and economic crises.
Opera star Paata Burchuladze, who’s performed at the Met and La Scala among other places, announced he’s forming a political party with the intent of running for prime minister of his native Georgia.
A judge reopened an almost two-decade-old bankruptcy case involving a unit of billionaire Carl Icahn’s holding company, saying it unilaterally raised charges and changed conditions for residents of a Cape Cod golf course community in violation of a court order.