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Despite assurances that lava from Hawaii's Mauna Loa isn't threatening communities, some residents are remaining vigilant. For Nicole Skilling, the first eruption in 38 years of the world’s largest active volcano is bringing back bad memories. She fled from another Hawaii volcano in 2018. Back then she lived near the community where lava destroyed more than 700 homes. She relocated to the South Kona area, only to find herself packing her car with food and supplies after Mauna Loa erupted late Sunday. Officials say the areas where lava is emerging are far from homes and communities. The eruption has also drawn onlookers to a national park for views of the event that are said to be “spectacular.”

AP
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A woman takes photos next to the painting by Ukrainian artist Vasyl Sedliar called 'Portrait of Oksana Pavlenko' during the inauguration of the Ukraine art exposition at the Thyssen-Bornemisza museum in Madrid, Spain, Monday, Nov. 28, 2022. Against a backdrop of Russian attacks, border closures and a nail-biting journey across Europe, Madrid's Thyssen-Bornemisza National Museum has teamed up with Kyiv's National Art Museum of Ukraine to secretly bring dozens of Ukrainian 20th century avant garde artworks by road to the Spanish capital for a unique exhibition and statement of support for the war-torn country. (AP Photo/Paul White)

AP
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A woman takes photo of the painting by Ukrainian artist Viktor Palmov called 'The 1st of May' during the inauguration of the Ukraine art exposition at the Thyssen-Bornemisza museum in Madrid, Spain, Monday, Nov. 28, 2022. Against a backdrop of Russian attacks, border closures and a nail-biting journey across Europe, Madrid's Thyssen-Bornemisza National Museum has teamed up with Kyiv's National Art Museum of Ukraine to secretly bring dozens of Ukrainian 20th century avant garde artworks by road to the Spanish capital for a unique exhibition and statement of support for the war-torn country. (AP Photo/Paul White)

AP
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A man looks at artwork by Ukrainian artist Vasyl Yermilov called 'Nove Mystetstvo' during the inauguration of the Ukraine art exposition at the Thyssen-Bornemisza museum in Madrid, Spain, Monday, Nov. 28, 2022. Against a backdrop of Russian attacks, border closures and a nail-biting journey across Europe, Madrid's Thyssen-Bornemisza National Museum has teamed up with Kyiv's National Art Museum of Ukraine to secretly bring dozens of Ukrainian 20th century avant garde artworks by road to the Spanish capital for a unique exhibition and statement of support for the war-torn country. (AP Photo/Paul White)

AP
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Paintings by Ukrainian artists are displayed during the inauguration of the Ukraine art exposition at the Thyssen-Bornemisza museum in Madrid, Spain, Monday, Nov. 28, 2022. Against a backdrop of Russian attacks, border closures and a nail-biting journey across Europe, Madrid's Thyssen-Bornemisza National Museum has teamed up with Kyiv's National Art Museum of Ukraine to secretly bring dozens of Ukrainian 20th century avant garde artworks by road to the Spanish capital for a unique exhibition and statement of support for the war-torn country. (AP Photo/Paul White)

AP
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A pianist plays in front of a painting by Ukrainian artist Oleksandr Bohomazov called 'Sharpening of the Saws', seen on right, during the inauguration of the Ukraine art exposition at the Thyssen-Bornemisza museum in Madrid, Spain, Monday, Nov. 28, 2022. Against a backdrop of Russian attacks, border closures and a nail-biting journey across Europe, Madrid's Thyssen-Bornemisza National Museum has teamed up with Kyiv's National Art Museum of Ukraine to secretly bring dozens of Ukrainian 20th century avant garde artworks by road to the Spanish capital for a unique exhibition and statement of support for the war-torn country. (AP Photo/Paul White)

AP
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A violinist and a pianist play in front of a painting by Ukrainian artist Oleksandr Bohomazov called 'Sharpening of the Saws', seen at right, during the inauguration of the Ukraine art exposition at the Thyssen-Bornemisza museum in Madrid, Spain, Monday, Nov. 28, 2022. Against a backdrop of Russian attacks, border closures and a nail-biting journey across Europe, Madrid’s Thyssen-Bornemisza National Museum has teamed up with Kyiv’s National Art Museum of Ukraine to secretly bring dozens of Ukrainian 20th century avant-garde artworks to the Spanish capital for a unique exhibition and a show of support for the war-torn country. (AP Photo/Paul White)

AP
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Travel at this World Cup was supposed to be easy in the tiny host nation of Qatar after fans had to take long flights between cities at the last three tournaments. The eight stadiums in Qatar are in or near the capital. So fans don’t have to go too far to get to matches. The country billed its World Cup as environmentally sustainable in part because of how compact it is. But the reality is quite different. Tens of thousands of foreign fans are turning to shuttle flights between Doha and neighboring Dubai because of high hotel prices, a scarcity of accommodation and alcohol limits.