- Trump vows to remove millions living in country illegally
PHOENIX (AP) — Seeking to end confusion over his aggressive but recently muddled language on immigration, Donald Trump vowed Wednesday to remove millions of people living in the country illegally if he becomes president, warning that failure to do so would jeopardize the "well-being of the American people."
- AP FACT CHECK: Trump on immigration
WASHINGTON (AP) — Donald Trump's attempt to clarify his immigration policy instead muddied some of the actual circumstances for people in the country illegally and their impact on the U.S. economy.
- Mexico angry at president's 'humiliating' meeting with Trump
MEXICO CITY (AP) — Mexico's president was savaged on social media and in political circles following his joint press conference Wednesday with Donald Trump, with many seeing a national humiliation in his welcoming of a man who has derided migrants as rapists and criminals.
- 10 Things to Know for Thursday
Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about Thursday:
- Clinton pitches her foreign policy to American Legion
CINCINNATI (AP) — Portraying a vote for her as a patriotic act, Hillary Clinton made a vigorous appeal to Republican voters Wednesday, arguing that she would best uphold American values, care for the military and protect national security interests.
- Open and shut! US Open closes roof for 1st time during match
NEW YORK (AP) — The U.S. Open used its new, $150 million retractable roof atop Arthur Ashe Stadium during a match for the first time Wednesday night.
- Hit by cramps, Raonic loses to qualifier Harrison at US Open
NEW YORK (AP) — The cramping became so debilitating, Milos Raonic said, he couldn't grip his racket properly.
- Players cleared by NFL in PEDs investigation
NEW YORK (AP) — NFL stars James Harrison, Clay Matthews and Julius Peppers can start the regular season without having the specter of a league investigation over whether they used performance-enhancing drugs hanging over their heads.
- AP Explains: National anthem is icon of patriotism, protest
San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick's recent decision to not stand during the national anthem as a way of protesting police killings of unarmed black men has drawn support and scorn far beyond sports. The Associated Press explains how "The Star-Spangled Banner" became a ritual of American public life, its complicated racial origins and how the song has been used as a form of political resistance.
- Late appeal moves NFL concussion case to Supreme Court
PHILADELPHIA (AP) — A last-minute appeal in the NFL concussion case, filed by the son of an all-star and civil rights activist, has sent the proposed settlement to the U.S. Supreme Court and delays payouts for at least several months.