HomeServicesAbout UsCustomer Service
Customer Care
Check Your Email
Manage Domain Email
Support Documents
Customer Service
Pay Your Bill : Narrowband
Portal Login





Lost Password?
No account yet? Register
Customer Tools
My IP Address
Useful Links
Search OneEighty
Maintenance Calendar
Register a Domain Name
Documentation
Acceptable Use Policy
Service Level Agreement
Contact Numbers
Spokane
(509) 688-8180

Walla Walla
(509) 522-3000

Toll Free
(888) 565-5953
   
National News
  • U.S. health insurers to pay $330 million in premium rebates

    A woman picks up a leaflet at a health insurance enrollment event in Cudahy, California(Reuters) - U.S. health insurers will send out about $330 million in rebates to employers and individuals this summer under President Barack Obama's healthcare law, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services said on Thursday. The law, often called Obamacare, requires insurance companies to refund customers when they spend less than 80 percent or 85 percent of healthcare premiums they collect for medical care. The rebates will go to about 6.8 million people and have a value of about $80 per family. They are to be sent by Aug. 1 either directly to consumers or to the employer providing the health coverage, who is required to pass the savings onto employees, the agency said in a report.


  • Lawyers demand outside probe of two-hour Arizona execution

    Joseph Wood is pictured in this undated handout booking photoBy David Schwartz PHOENIX (Reuters) - Lawyers for a convicted double-murderer whose lethal injection in Arizona dragged on for two hours, while witnesses watched him gasping for breath and attorneys scrambled to halt the process, have called for an outside review of the "horrifically botched execution." The ordeal in putting Joseph Wood to death on Wednesday at a prison facility southeast of Phoenix marked the third instance this year of a lethal injection gone awry, after mishaps in Ohio and Oklahoma that renewed the U.S. debate over capital punishment. "He gasped and struggled to breathe for about an hour and 40 minutes," said Dale Baich, one of Wood's lawyers, who watched the execution and tried in vain to stop it. An Arizona Republic journalist who witnessed the event said he counted Wood gasping for air about 660 times before the 55-year-old inmate fell silent. State Corrections Director Charles Ryan disputed suggestions that Wood had suffered, saying in a statement that once sedated - five minutes into the procedure - the inmate "did not grimace or make any further movement." Ryan characterized Wood's breathing as "sonorous respiration, or snoring," and said execution team members with whom he conferred during the process assured him "unequivocally that the inmate was comatose and never in pain or distress." He added that the time it takes to complete an execution varies for each individual.


  • Preachers rail at police in funeral for NYC man who died in custody

    Ellisha Flagg, sister of Eric Garner, arrives to attend his funeral in New YorkBy Jonathan Allen NEW YORK (Reuters) - Preacher after preacher stepped up to the pulpit at a sweltering Brooklyn church on Wednesday to express fury at the city's police force during the funeral of Eric Garner, who died soon after police put him in a banned chokehold. As hundreds of mourners fanned themselves against the heat, the outrage sparked across New York City by video recordings, which show Garner flat on a sidewalk pleading to the officer gripping his neck that he cannot breathe, was never far from the surface. Between bursts of gospel singing, ministers preached loudly and angrily over Garner's flower-bedecked white coffin, expressing impatience with promises from Mayor Bill de Blasio and his police commissioner, Bill Bratton, that the training of police officers will be overhauled.


  • Senior U.S. Homeland Security cyber official Larry Zelvin to retire
    Larry Zelvin, the head of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security's center for countering cyber threats, is retiring next month after a government career of nearly 30 years during which he advised U.S. businesses on fighting hostile hackers. Zelvin helped coordinate efforts to advise U.S. banks as they responded to denial of service attacks believed to have originated from Iran, which disrupted their websites in recent years. He also assisted U.S. retailers looking to prevent cyber attacks on their point of sales systems after last year's unprecedented breach at Target Corp. A spokesman said a successor has not been named to run the agency's National Cybersecurity and Communications Integration Center (NCCIC) in suburban Virginia, which helps government agencies and private firms identify and respond to cyber attacks.
Business News
World News
Entertainment News
Sports News
Technology News
Science News
Health News
Stock Symbol Rate +/-
S&P 500^GSPC1987.01+3.48
NASDAQ Composite^IXIC4473.697+17.681