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U.S. Supreme Court rules for Muslim woman denied job at clothing store

Supreme Court Hears Case Involving Abercrombie & Fitch And Religious Wardrobe DiscriminationBy Lawrence Hurley WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday ruled in favor of a Muslim woman who sued for discrimination after being denied a sales job at age 17 at an Abercrombie & Fitch Co clothing store in Oklahoma because she wore a head scarf for religious reasons. In an 8-1 decision in the important religious rights case, the court backed Samantha Elauf, who had been rejected under Abercrombie's sales staff "look policy" after coming to her job interview wearing the head scarf, or hijab, used by many Muslim women.

Kim Kardashian, Kendall Jenner react to Caitlyn Jenner

FILE - In this Sept. 11, 2013, file photo, former Olympic athlete Bruce Jenner arrives at the Annual Charity Day hosted by Cantor Fitzgerald and BGC Partners, in New York. Jenner made his debut as a transgender woman on the cover for the July 2015 issue of Vanity Fair. The image was shot by famed celeb photographer Annie Leibovitz. (Photo by Mark Von Holden/Invision/AP, File)NEW YORK (AP) — Caitlyn Jenner's loved ones were among numerous well-wishers to support her coming out Monday in Vanity Fair.

About 55 people at Utah homeless shelter suffer food poisoning
By Peg McEntee SALT LAKE CITY (Reuters) - About 55 people, including some children, fell ill with suspected food poisoning at a homeless shelter in Salt Lake City on the weekend, and authorities were investigating the source of the illness, officials said on Monday. Ambulances and a bus were sent to the shelter on Sunday to take those sickened to local hospitals, where they reported nausea, vomiting, abdominal pain and diarrhea, according to Salt Lake City Fire Department spokesman Jasen Asay. Ilene Risk, an epidemiologist at the Salt Lake County Department of Health, said those who check into Road Home often get food at a nearby soup kitchen and from other such facilities in the city.
Takata agrees to quit using chemical in air bags: story withdrawn

A flag with the Takata logo flies alongside a U.S. flag outside Takata corporation in Auburn Hills, MichiganDETROIT (Reuters) - Please be advised that the story on Takata agreeing to quit using chemical in airbags is wrong and has been withdrawn. A new story will follow shortly.

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