Adelaide (Australia) (AFP) - Stuart Broad made an early breakthrough for England, dismissing dashing opener David Warner, as Australia went to lunch at 46 for one on the first day of the second Ashes Test Thursday. Warner, who scored a century in Australia's huge 381-run win in the series opener in Brisbane, set off at a cracking pace in Adelaide after Michael Clarke won the toss and chose to take first advantage of the drop-in pitch. The 27-year-old struck 29 off 32 balls with four fours before he went after a wide Broad delivery and was caught by Michael Carberry at point in the eighth over, leaving the home side 34 for one. Australia were 46 for one when an early lunch was taken after the third rain interruption of the morning session.
The National Security Agency is collecting billions of records on the location of mobile phones around the world, The Washington Post reported, citing documents from US intelligence leaker Edward Snowden. The report comes six months since the first bombshell leaks from Snowden, a former information technology subcontractor for the NSA who says he spilled secrets to spark public debate on the agency's widespread surveillance activities. Of the NSA surveillance programs revealed to date, including spying on foreign leaders and the collection of Internet "meta-data," the geo-location project appears to represent the agency's largest in scale and scope. The NSA declined to comment on the report when contacted by AFP.