You choose, we deliver
If you are interested in this story, you might be interested in others from The Journal Gazette. Go to www.journalgazette.net/newsletter and pick the subjects you care most about. We'll deliver your customized daily news report at 3 a.m. Fort Wayne time, right to your email.

World

  • Interpol urges world response to Iraq extremists
    Interpol says the execution of an American journalist kidnapped in Syria shows the need for a coordinated international effort against the stream of foreign fighters joining extremists in the Middle East.
  • Pakistan holds talks with opposition protesters
    Pakistani officials have held first, “initial” talks with two opposition groups whose supporters have been besieging the parliament for a second day demanding the prime minister resign over alleged election fraud.
  • Indonesian police fire tear gas at poll protesters
    Indonesian police fired tear gas Thursday to disperse protesters trying to get close to a court set to rule on a challenge to the legality of last month’s elections.
Advertisement
AP
FILE- Spain's Princess Cristina, right, and her husband Inaki Urdangarin, left, are seen during the Barcelona Open Tennis Tournament final match in Barcelona, Spain, in this file photo dated Sunday, April 26, 2009. A Spanish court has named the king's daughter Princess Cristina Wednesday April 3, 2013, as a suspect in an alleged corruption case involving her husband, and the court has announced that it will call her for questioning. The Spanish royal palace refused to comment Wednesday. (AP Photo/ David Ramos, File)

Spanish court names king's daughter as suspect

MADRID (AP) — A Spanish court has named the king's daughter Princess Cristina as a suspect in a corruption case involving her husband.

The Palma de Mallorca court said Wednesday that the princess is to be called in for questioning on April 27.

The case involves allegations that her husband, Inaki Urdangarin, and his former business partner funneled about €5 million ($6.4 million) in public funds to companies they controlled.

The royal palace refused to comment.

Advertisement