Colorado GOP Rep. Doug Lamborn won't be on the ballot as a Republican in 2018
Travis Jeffrey Reinking was taken into custody on Monday afternoon. He is accused of gunning down four people at a Waffle House in Antioch, a Nashville neighborhood, early Sunday morning.
Israelis cheered when President Trump said the U.S. recognizes Jerusalem as Israel’s capital. Now prominent Israelis are comparing the American president to the ancient Persian emperor Cyrus the Great, a hero to Jews who authorized building the Second Temple — raising the possibility of building the Third Temple in Jerusalem.
The driver suspected of killing 10 people and injuring 15 others when he ploughed a rental van into pedestrians in Toronto will make his first court appearance on Tuesday when details of a motive for the attack were expected to emerge.
A monkey can't sue over copyright infringement of his selfies because he's not
A Peruvian judge on Monday ordered the arrests of two men accused of lynching a Canadian man last week in a remote Amazonian village as retribution. The Canadian, 41-year-old Sebastian Woodroffe, had been accused by villagers of murdering an indigenous medicine woman in the region of Ucayali and was killed in revenge by a "mob," according to Peru's interior ministry. A minute-and-a-half-long cellphone recording of the lynching, which was posted on Facebook, showed two men dragging Woodroffe by a noose around his neck as others looked on.
North Korean leader Kim Jong-un has met with Chinese survivors of a deadly coach crash and expressed “bitter sorrow”, official media said, in reports which portray him as a compassionate, thoughtful leader. Kim featured on the front pages of at least one North Korean newspaper, clutching the hands of some of those injured in the accident in which 32 people died on Sunday. Kim "said that the unexpected accident brought bitter sorrow to his heart and that he couldn't control his grief at the thought of the bereaved families who lost their blood relatives," the official Korea Central News Agency reported. The news is a rare negative report to be carried by Pyongyang's tightly-controlled media, but will do no harm to efforts to promote a more human side of the young leader ahead of crucial talks he will hold with leaders from South Korean and the United States. North Korean leader Kim Jong Un visits a hospital following a bus accident involving Chinese tourists in North Hwanghae province Credit: KCNA/Reuters Kim has overseen the massive expansion of North Korea's military capabilities since he assumed power in 2011, but he has adopted a milder tone and has been burnishing an image as a responsible statesman recently. Such efforts culminated last week with a vow that his country would close its nuclear-test site and suspend long-range missile launches. The young leader was dressed in a white medical overcoat as he met with bed-ridden patients and held talks with doctors, appearing sombre and concerned. The North Korean leader said his people "take the tragic accident as their own misfortune", KCNA added. Kims concern also reflects on the importance that Pyongyang places on its relationship with China. Kim visited Beijing last month, in what observers viewed as an attempt to enlist Chinese support ahead of talks with South Korean president Moon Jae-in on Friday, and a summit with US President Donald Trump in coming weeks. Kim also visited the Chinese embassy in Pyongyang following the accident, and the KCNA report twice mentioned Chinese officials thanking Kim for taking time out of his "busy" schedule to meet them following the crash. The accident occurred on Sunday when a bus crashed off a bridge in North Hwanghae Province. Four North Koreans were also killed.
Inspecting its 737 engines round-the-clock on Monday, Southwest canceled 3 percent of its total flights, inconveniencing several thousand passengers.
The first of 10 victims was identified as Anne Marie D'Amico, who worked at an investment management firm.
Esther Roberts stands in her friend’s field in Somers, Wis., which sits directly across the road from the massive Foxconn development site in Pleasant Prarie, WIs. At the moment when Esther Roberts decided to run for elected office, she was standing far from her home in Somers, Wisc., amid a sea of pink hats at the March for Women in Washington, D.C., in January 2017. Roberts is typical of the thousands of women who have entered the political arena in the past 18 months in the wake of Donald Trump’s election.