**Egypt Installs Interim Leader, Morsi Detained**
Egypt has sworn in an interim leader as officials begin what appears to be a crackdown on supporters of the country's first democratically elected president - a day after his ouster by the military.
The chief justice of Egypt's Supreme Court, Adly Mansour, took the oath of office as interim president Thursday in a ceremony broadcast on state television. After, he vowed to uphold the values of the revolution.
Outside Egypt's Constitutional Court, opponents of deposed president Mohamed Morsi chanted "Long live Egypt," while police and soldiers kept watch over protests by Morsi supporters.
Before being taken into military custody, Mr. Morsi criticized the army, saying its actions amounted to a "full coup." He urged Egyptians to reject the military's intervention. But already, officials with Mr. Morsi's Muslim Brotherhood and its political wing, the Freedom and Justice Party, are coming under scrutiny.
The Egyptian prosecutor's office Thursday issued arrest warrants for 300 Muslim Brotherhood members, including leaders Mohammed Badie and Khairat el-Shater. Officials said Badie and Shater are wanted in connection with the deaths of eight protesters in clashes outside the group's Cairo headquarters.
**S Korea Proposes Talks with North on Joint Factory**
South Korea has proposed talks with North Korea on re-opening a stalled joint industrial complex in the North.
Seoul's Unification Ministry suggested the low-level talks be held Saturday at the Panmunjom truce village on the two countries' border.
The Kaesong industrial complex has been closed since April, when it fell victim to weeks of heightened inter-Korean tension.
North Korea has not responded to the proposal. But on Wednesday, Pyongyang said it would allow South Korean business people to inspect their equipment at the facility.
The two Koreas tried to hold talks aimed at re-opening Kaesong last month, but they were canceled following a disagreement over who would represent each side.
The factory was an important source of revenue for North Korea and served as one of the last remaining signs of cooperation between Seoul and Pyongyang.