International:

• Leaders of the European Union countries have given their backing to "targeted" U.S. retaliation against countries that harbor terrorists.

• Eight aid workers jailed in Afghanistan on charges of preaching Christianity have reportedly been relocated. Taliban officials say they were moved from a reformatory in Kabul to another detention center for security reasons.

• Anti-American protests are growing increasingly deadly in Pakistan. At least three civilians were killed and five policemen injured in clashes Friday in Karachi. Hardline Muslims are protesting their government's cooperation with America's campaign against terrorism.

• Palestinian hard-liners are vowing to continue targeting Israelis. A spokesman for the radical Islamic group Hamas told a rally of about 700 activists in the Gaza Strip that America is mistaken if it thinks it can "export its imperialist conflict" to attack Muslims.

• The Pentagon is sending a second wave of forces into the war on terrorism. According to a senior military official, a second deployment order has been signed. This means more military personnel are moving into positions.

• The Taliban's ambassador to Pakistan says Taliban rulers will not hand over Usama bin Laden without evidence he is connected to terror attacks, a demand the Bush administration is rejecting.

• American allies praise President Bush's speech as a global rallying call against terrorism.

• French Foreign Minister Hubert Vedrine says the United Nations Security Council might consider imposing sanctions on countries that refused to cooperate with the United States in its response to last week's attacks.

• The United States has officially asked NATO ally Hungary for permission to use its air space and ground facilities during the military operation , the Hungarian Foreign Ministry says.

• The president of the International Olympic Committee is granted emergency powers, including the ability to cancel next year's Winter Games in Salt Lake City.

• The building that houses the London Stock Exchange is evacuated because of a bomb threat for the fourth time since the U.S. terror attacks last week.

• The United States will lift sanctions imposed on India and Pakistan for their 1998 nuclear tests and will reschedule $600 million in bilateral debt with Islamabad next week, a senior Western diplomat says.

The Investigation:

• German authorities are now seeking two men believed to have helped plot the terror attacks on America last week. Prosecutors say they're being sought on charges of forming a terrorist group and on at least 5,000 counts of murder.

• A federal judge has ordered three men who were arrested this week in Detroit to remain jailed. A preliminary hearing was set for September 28th. The three are charged with possessing false identity documents, as well as conspiracy.

• Authorities and a lawyer have confirmed a Saudi man was stopped a few miles from Dulles airport outside Washington on the day of the attacks. They say he was later arrested for allegedly making a false statement that he was a U.S. citizen.

• Canadian authorities said a man with the same name as one arrested in Illinois was wanted in Canada for trying to enter the United States without a passport in June, at Niagara Falls. Nabil Al-Marabh was picked up outside Chicago Wednesday.

• U.S. banks discover accounts believed to be connected to last week's hijackings and investigators make more arrests as they try to trace the terrorist attacks back to the source.

• French police have detained seven people in connection with alleged plans to attack U.S. interests in France. The arrests are linked to a French-Algerian who was arrested in Dubai in July.

USA Today reports that that the terrorists practiced for months by riding the flights they later hijacked. The paper says FBI investigators think the hijackers may have begun scouting for flights to hijack as early as April.

• Investigators subpoena records from Internet travel agency Expedia.com as part of their probe into whether terrorist hijackers bought their tickets online, The Seattle Times reports.

• It's beginning to look like the hijackers who took over American Airlines Flight 77 intended to target the Pentagon all along. Right after the attack, some people speculated the terrorists may have originally meant to hit the White House or the Capitol. Today's Washington Post says sources close to the investigation are starting to re-think that theory. 

The Victims:

• Officials at the Pentagon say some victims of last week's terrorist strike may never be accounted for. Of the 189 people believed to have died as a result of the attack, only 40 sets of remains have been identified by the Defense Department. 
 
• New York Mayor Rudolph Giuliani says it would be a "miracle" if rescuers find even a few people alive in the rubble of the World Trade Center. He also says the number of people missing could go up or down, as city officials pin down how many foreigners are unaccounted for. The number of missing and feared dead in the attack is now at 6,333.

• The attacks on the Trade Center spread far beyond America's borders, with at least 63 countries counting their citizens among the missing. Among them: Britain (250 missing), Germany (120 to 150 missing and four confirmed dead), India (91 missing), Canada (35 to 50 missing), Japan (24 missing), Australia (20 missing and three dead), Colombia (20 missing and one dead) and the Philippines (19 missing).

Markets/Economy:

• The Dow Jones industrials average wrapped up its worst week ever in terms of point losses, closing down 140 points, or 1.68 percent, to 8,235. The Nasdaq composite fell 48 points, or 3.25 percent, to 1,423 and the Standard & Poor's 500 dropped 19 points, or 1.9 percent, to 966. For the week, the Dow fell 14.3 percent, Nasdaq lost 16.1 percent, and S&P 500 tumbled 11.6 percent.

• The government has decided to allow companies to buy back shares of their own stock for a second week, to help buttress a market unnerved by fears about national security and the economy.

• A survey by the Conference Board, business-sponsored research group, found 47 percent of consumers believe the terror attacks will push the U.S. into recession. Thirty percent said they planned to change air travel plans but almost 90 percent didn't plan to postpone major purchases because of last week's events.

• Congress Friday moved closer to passing a $15 billion relief package aimed at helping the airline industry. The plan is expected to pass the Senate and House, then go to Bush for his signature.

• Northwest Airlines said it will cut 10,000 jobs and reduce service by 20 percent to counter a business slowdown in the wake of terrorist attacks.

The Home Front:

• The FBI says warnings of possible terrorist attacks in Boston in the coming days are not credible. Attorney General John Ashcroft had issued the warning to the mayor and the acting governor of Massachusetts, but an FBI spokeswoman in Boston says the agency has investigated and discredited the threats. 
 
• Some 80 movie theater chains plan to donate what they earn this coming Tuesday to charities involved in the terrorist-attack relief operations.
 
• It's been in the works for nearly two years, but this Jackie Chan movie will probably never see the light of day. Entertainment Weekly says the plot of "Nosebleed" centers on a window washer who uncovers a terrorist plot to blow up the World Trade Center. The magazine says the script includes this line: "to bring down those two buildings down would bring America to its knees."

• The Philadelphia Flyers' preseason Hockey game against the New York Rangers ended one period early after Philadelphia fans decided they'd rather watch President Bush's speech than the rest of the game. When the speech was about to be turned off at the start of the third period, fans chanted in unison: "Leave it on." After the speech, the two teams lined up at center ice to shake hands amid a standing ovation. The game goes down as a 2-2 tie.

• Major League Baseball return to New York Friday night for the first time since last week's attacks on the World Trade Center. Security will be tight at Shea Stadium for the Mets' game against Atlanta.

• More than two-dozen religious leaders give blessing to Bush's campaign to eradicate terrorism, saying it is justified to protect life.

• The government bans all aircraft from flying within three miles of major professional and college sporting events and other large gatherings.

• A long list of celebrities has agreed to join volunteers on a phone bank at a telethon aimed at raising money for victims of the terrorist attacks. America: A Tribute to Heroes will be seen across the nation on more than 27 networks tonight.

• Several Hollywood studios halt tours and increase armed patrols following a general warning from the FBI that television and movie facilities could be targets of terrorist attacks.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.