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Singer Chris Brown's bodyguard on trial in DCLawyer: Man who accused Chris Brown, bodyguard of punching him trying to 'get rich'
The Associated Press16 minutes ago
Salmonella decline seen in food poisoning reportReport: No change for most kinds of food poisoning last year; salmonella cases drop
The Associated Press34 minutes ago
Sabre Corp. President & CEO Tom Klein, right, and company CFO Rick Simonson, center, are joined by Nasdaq CEO Robert Greifeld as they wait for Sabre's IPO to begin trading, at the Nasdaq MarketSite, in New York,  Thursday, April 17, 2014. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)
US stock market edges higher as earnings pour inUS stocks edge higher in afternoon trading amid wave of earnings; GE and Morgan Stanley rise
The Associated Press34 minutes ago
The Mount Tabor number 1 reservoir in Portland, Ore., is seen in a June 20, 2011 photo.  Portland officials said Wednesday, April 16, 2014 that they are flushing away millions of gallons of treated water for the second time in less than three years because someone urinated into a city reservoir. In June 2011, the city drained a 7.5 million-gallon reservoir at Mount Tabor in southeast Portland. This time, 38 million gallons from a different reservoir at the same location will be discarded after a 19-year-old was videotaped in the act  (AP Photo/The Oregonian, Benjamin Brink)
Water from Oregon reservoir tests cleanTests show water in urine-tainted Oregon reservoir is clean
The Associated Press37 minutes ago
Former Catholic priest James Schook, right, leaves a Louisville, Ky., courtroom with his brother on Tuesday, April 15, 2014. Schook, who has terminal cancer, is facing charges of sexual abuse with two teenage boys in the 1970s. As testimony began Tuesday in the long-delayed trial, a witness said that he had numerous sexual encounters with Schook, beginning at age 13, at a Louisville church. (AP Photo/Dylan Lovan)
Ky. jury says ex-priest should serve 15 yearsKy. jury recommends cancer-stricken ex-priest serve 15 years for teen sexual abuse conviction
The Associated Press42 minutes ago
FILE - In this Nov. 16, 2004 file photo investigators stake out a feedlot on a farm near Nora, S.D., searching for evidence in the disappearance of Pamella Jackson and Cheryl Miller. The search yielded nothing and the girls disappearance baffled investigators for more than four decades. On April 15, 2014 authorities said the remains of the two 17-year-old South Dakota girls had been found in a car, upside-down in a creek near the party they were driving to celebrate the end of the school year with classmates in 1971. (AP Photo/Carson Walker, File)
Dirty creek, old purse solve four-decade mysteryDirty creek, well-preserved purse help solve 43-year-old mystery of missing South Dakota teens
The Associated Press44 minutes ago
This image provided by Facebook shows how users can manually share their location using the “Nearby Friends"  tool. Using your smartphone’s GPS system, Nearby Friends will tell your Facebook friends _ provided they have the feature turned on _ that you are nearby. Unless you manually share your location, as shown here, it will only show that you are in close proximity, say within half a mile. (AP Photo/Facebook)
Facebook rolls out location-sharing featureFacebook launches location-sharing feature 'Nearby Friends' with lots of precautions
The Associated Press47 minutes ago
FILE- In this Thursday, May, 30 2013 file photo, Brig. Gen. Chris Olukolade, Nigeria's top military spokesman speaks during an interview in Abuja, Nigeria, The fate of 115 female students abducted by Islamic extremists was thrown into uncertainty Thursday, April 17, 2014 when their school principal denied the Nigerian military's report that almost all the pupils had been freed. The principal directly contradicted Maj. Gen. Chris Olukolade, the Defense Ministry spokesman. (AP Photo/Jon Gambrell, File)
Nigeria: Fate of 115 abducted girls unknownNigerian principal denies military claim that 115 students kidnapped by extremists are free
The Associated Press49 minutes ago
FILE - This Feb. 7, 2014 file photo shows Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel holds a briefing at the Pentagon. The U.S. will send medical supplies, helmets and other non-lethal aid to the Ukrainian military in response to Russia’s “dangerously irresponsible” efforts to destabilize the country, Hagel said Thursday. Hagel told a Pentagon news conference that he telephoned Ukraine’s acting defense minister to tell him that President Barack Obama had approved the assistance, which does not include weapons. Hagel said the Obama administration will “continue to review” additional aid requested by Ukraine.  (AP Photo/Susan Walsh, File)
Deal reached on calming Ukraine tensionsUS, EU, Russia reach deal on steps to ease Ukraine tensions; Kerry says actions must follow
The Associated Press53 minutes ago
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