Islamic State claimed responsibility for the suicide bombings and gun attacks on parliament and the mausoleum of the Islamic Republic's founder, Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini, on Wednesday. Iran's intelligence minister Mahmoud Alavi said on Saturday night that 43 suspects had been arrested and operations to identify and crush more "terrorists cells" were under way. On Sunday, the head of the justice department in Kordestan province in western Iran announced more arrests. "Six people who were certainly connected to Wednesday's terrorist attacks in Tehran were identified and arrested," Aliakbar Garousi was quoted as saying by the Fars news agency. Iran also said its security forces killed the mastermind of the attacks on Saturday. "The commander of this terrorist group was based in the border regions, but after the attacks left the country," Alavi was quoted as saying by state broadcaster IRIB on Sunday. "However, with cooperation of (intelligence) services that are close to Iran, he paid the price of his crimes on Saturday and was killed by Iran's security forces and our friends in the other intelligence services," he said. Iran's intelligence ministry said on Thursday that five of the gunmen and bombers were Iranian members of Islamic State who had fought in the militants' strongholds in Syria and Iraq. The attacks were the first claimed by Islamic State inside tightly controlled Shi'ite Iran, one of the powers leading the fight against the Sunni militants in the region. The Iranian lawmakers invited the intelligence minister, interior minister and also the deputy head of the Revolutionary Guards to the parliament to report on Sunday about the biggest security breach in the country in more than two decades.
"It may look good in a picture, but it's really when it's on you that it counts," says Gray. That's why the industry is pouring millions of dollars into developing and trying technological solutions. Augmented reality, avatars and algorithms that approximate your size based on measurements you provide are already in the marketplace. The Gap recently announced an app it calls Dressing Room. Users can select their body shape from five options, then click on a piece of clothing they want to try. A 3D image of their shape wearing the item will appear right in their own home. Here's what happens to those gifts you return The Bay's True Fit system allows shoppers to input their height, weight, and age along with the size they wear in specific brands. The data-driven personalization platform claims to get "smarter as we learn more about what fits you and what types of clothes and shoes you love," and helps to determine a recommended size in the chosen item. 'It will show you where the clothing is tight or loose.' Entrepreneur Jenny Tcharnaia of Toronto has an animated solution called triMirror.
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