BANGKOK Cheap Kiko Alonso Jersey , Sept. 27 (Xinhua) -- Thai supreme court said on Wednesday morning that judges are going to verdict on former Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra's case in absentia at around 11 a.m. local time.

The first female leader of Thailand is charged with negligence in her rice-subsidy scheme, during which her government purchase rice from farmers in a price higher than market price then.

Thai authorities said there was corruption in the rice-subsidy scheme and it caused huge loss to the kingdom.

Yingluck could face a jail sentence of up to 10 years if found guilty.

Xi says international community must cooperate on global security

Chinese vice premier visits basketball players before friendship game

Sino-French cultural forum staged in Lyon

Highlights of Turkish-Iraqi joint military drill

Modern manufacturing, transport help six Chinese provinces develop fast

A look at Kantuman Bazaar in China's Xinjiang

Scenery of terraced fields in Houyuan Village, China's Fujian

Scenery of high-speed rail networks in south China's Guangxi

A Chinese-led group has withdrawn its offer to buy a stake in German carmaker-backed mapping company HERE after it failed to win approval from a US national security oversight board.

Chinese mapping company Navinfo said Tuesday that it and its partners, Chinese internet giant Tencent and Singapore sovereign wealth fund GIC, had dropped plans to take a 10 percent stake in the company.

Navinfo said in a statement that it spent months after the deal was announced in January seeking approval from the US Committee on Foreign Investment (CFIUS). But after meeting CFIUS resistance, the group had decided to pull its investment offer. It did not give details of why the CFIUS opposed the investment.

HERE conducts business in the US and is 15 percent owned by US chipmaker Intel Corp.

TOKYO, July 14 (Xinhua) -- Tokyo stocks closed marginally higher Friday as investor sentiment was lifted by the Dow Jones Industrial Average closing at another record high overnight, while the yen's retreat against the U.S. dollar added broad support and gave exporters boost.

The 225-issue Nikkei Stock Average edged up 19.05 points, or 0.09 percent, from Thursday to end the day at 20,118.86.

The broader Topix index of all First Section issues on the Tokyo Stock Exchange, meanwhile, gained 6.37 points, or 0.39 percent, to close at 1,625.48.

Nonferrous metal, machinery, and iron and steel-linked issues comprised those that gained the most by the close of play, and advancing issues outpaced declining ones by 1,241 to 635 on the First Section.

Local brokers said that export-related issues gained on the back of the yen's retreat, while energy-oriented stocks found favor on prices for crude oil rising overnight.

They added, however, that some investors hit the sidelines ahead of key U.S. earnings and inflation data set to be released. Others, meanwhile, were reluctant to chase the market higher ahead of a three-day weekend here.

On the main section on Friday, 2,043.29 million shares changed hands, increasing from Thursday's volume of 1,739.57 million shares.

The turnover on the final trading day of the week totaled 1,986.3 billion yen (17.51 billion U.S. dollars).

Markets here will be closed on Monday for a national holiday.

Chinese leaders call for stronger cooperation with Canada

Chinese aircraft carrier formation conducts coordination training

China donates 98 buses, 2 wreckers to Cambodia

Chinese artists perform opera "Peony Pavilion" in Greece

Chinese aircraft carrier formation conducts coordination training

Lotus flowers blossom at ancient town in SW China

Aerial photos show Hukou Waterfall of Yellow River

Special treat to cool off animals at Beijing Zoo

A monkey enjoys cool mist at a zoo in Quanzhou, southeast China's Fujian Province, July 16, 2017. As hot weather continued, staff members of Quanzhou Wildlife Zoo offered watermelon, fans or air conditioners for animals. (XinhuaZhang Jiuqiang)

Highlights of Miss Philippines Earth coronation night

In pics: China's CH-5 drone completes trial flight

Chinese aircraft carrier formation conducts coordination training

Lotus flowers blossom at ancient town in SW China

Aerial photos show Hukou Waterfall of Yellow River

Special treat to cool off animals at Beijing Zoo

Blossoming flowers decorate Shanghai with colours

One-month-old hippo cub meets with public in E China's Shandong

- The Real Skinny About BYOD:

Many schools considering a Bring-Your-Own-Device (BYOD) program struggle with the question of how to control devices, including ensuring that every machine has an up-to-date anti-malware program and software in support of curriculum needs. Although these are well-grounded concerns, approaching the solutions can be inconvenient, lead to large expenses, and ultimately limit the devices that students are able to bring.

Early in the Academy's BYOD program, we determined that we wanted to be as flexible as possible, following the "AAAA" idea: Anyone, Anywhere, Anytime, Any Computer. In order to truly achieve this goal, we implemented a system in which student machines work as-is, without school-provided tech support or any additional software. With the addition of tablet devices for the 2013-14 academic year, we have truly achieved this goal.

So how does Harrisburg Academy manage the BYOD program without extra controls that other schools may feel they need to manage student machines?

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