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Tearful and angry, the friends and relatives of passengers on board missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 lashed out at the company Saturday as journalists besieged them in a Beijing hotel. A press conference was expected at the same location, and when others arrived later, they had to run the gauntlet of scores of Chinese and international reporters shoving microphones and cameras in their faces. A man in his 20s struggled to help a grieving older woman, possibly his mother, into a quiet room as journalists shouted questions at her. At the press conference, a Malaysia Airlines staffer read out a statement that had already been given in Kuala Lumpur -- and which the passengers had read online -- in chaotic scenes as scores of cameramen fought and barged each other out the way to get clear shot.
NEW YORK (AP) — A mystery man. A splashy reveal. A media frenzy. Newsweek staked its return from the dead on a story it knew would get attention. A cover story claiming it had uncovered "the face behind bitcoin," the world's most popular digital currency.