- US jails struggle with role as makeshift asylums
CHICAGO (AP) — Peering through the chain link of a holding pen at the Cook County Jail, a man wrapped in a navy varsity jacket leans toward clinical social worker Elli Petacque Montgomery, his bulging eyes a clue that something's not right.
- Israel says it's downed drone along southern coast
JERUSALEM (AP) — The Israeli military said it downed a drone on Monday along the country's southern coastline, the first time it encountered an unmanned aircraft since the campaign against Gaza Strip militants began last week.
- 10 Things to Know for Today
Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:
- As 'fresh eyes,' James targeted nuke missile ills
WASHINGTON (AP) — When Deborah Lee James became top boss of the Air Force seven months ago she had no inkling a nuclear crisis was brewing. But once it erupted in the form of exam-cheating by dozens of missile launch officers, she quickly announced conclusions that no Air Force leader before her had dared state publicly.
- Kerry, top Iranian diplomat to hold in-depth talks
VIENNA (AP) — Secretary of State John Kerry will hold in-depth discussions Monday with Iran's top diplomat in a bid to advance faltering nuclear negotiations, with a deadline just days away for a comprehensive agreement.
- United Germany stands at the top of the world
RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) — United they stand, right at the top of the football world.
- AP PHOTOS: "All of Germany is the world champion"
The party was already underway in Berlin, though there were a couple of nervous moments before the revelers could really let themselves go.
- Martin become major champion with a major shot
SOUTHPORT, England (AP) — This wasn't quite the "shot heard 'round the world," though Mo Martin did hear it.
- Germany wins terrifically entertaining World Cup
RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) — Germany won the World Cup. Host Brazil won a world of new friends.
- What worries? Brazil World Cup scores high
RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) — Brazil's World Cup organizers can say it now: "Esta tudo bem" — it's all OK. What was everyone so worried about?