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Funeral director charged with abuse of corpse after decaying bodies found

Funeral director charged with abuse of corpse after decaying bodies found A West Philadelphia funeral home director has been charged after decomposing bodies were found inside the business, which police say was operating with an expired license.


Hiker lost 9 days in forest says she regrets leaving group

FRESNO, Calif. (AP) — A hiker found alive after enduring nine days in the California wilderness with no food and broken bones says she regrets her decision to leave her group and return to their base camp alone.

Operators of 2 Ohio abortion clinics sue over state hurdles

COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — Operators of two southwest Ohio abortion clinics are asking a federal court to declare recently enacted state laws governing their operations unconstitutional.

Kentucky clerk, citing God, defies courts on gay marriage

Rowan County Clerk Kim Davis listens to a customer following her office's refusal to issue marriage licenses at the Rowan County Courthouse in Morehead, Ky., Tuesday, Sept. 1, 2015. Although her appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court was denied, Davis still refuses to issue marriage licenses. (AP Photo/Timothy D. Easley) MOREHEAD, Ky. (AP) — A county clerk in Kentucky who invoked "God's authority" Tuesday for defying the U.S. Supreme Court on gay marriage has been summoned by a federal judge to explain why she should not be fined or jailed for contempt.


The Latest: No prison for ex-chief in black man's death

COLUMBIA, S.C. (AP) — The latest on a white former police chief who pleaded guilty to misconduct in office in the shooting death of an unarmed black man (all times local):

Home detention for white police chief who shot black man

COLUMBIA, S.C. (AP) — A white former police chief will have to spend a year under home detention but won't have to serve any prison time in the 2011 shooting death of an unarmed black man.

Questions and Answers about Kentucky's gay marriage case

FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) — The U.S. Supreme Court legalized gay marriage in June, but no one in Rowan County, Kentucky, has been able to get married since then.

CNN amends debate criteria, Fiorina may get in

WASHINGTON (AP) — CNN has changed its criteria for who qualifies for the next Republican presidential debate, giving former technology executive Carly Fiorina a better chance at appearing in the Sept. 16 prime-time affair.

Citing God's authority, clerk defies U.S. top court on gay marriages

Kentucky Clerk Continues To Deny Same-Sex Marriage Licenses Invoking God's authority, a Kentucky county clerk defied the U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday and stood by her refusal to issue marriage licenses to same-sex couples. Rowan County Clerk Kim Davis has refused to issue marriage licenses to any couples - gay or straight - since the court in June ruled that same-sex couples had the right to marry under the U.S. Constitution. On Monday, the same court rejected Davis' request for an emergency order allowing her to deny marriage licenses to gay couples while she appeals a federal judge's order requiring her to issue them.


Thousands without power as Phoenix recovers from big storm

Heavy traffic inches along past downed power lines Tuesday, Sept. 1, 2015 in Phoenix, after monsoon storms hit the Phoenix area Monday night knocking out power to thousands, delaying air travel, and stranding motorists in flash floods. The storms began moving through the area around sundown with high winds, lightning and heavy rain. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin) PHOENIX (AP) — Tens of thousands of Phoenix-area residents and businesses, including a food bank, remained without power a day after a monsoon storm knocked down trees, damaged buildings and toppled a tractor-trailer on a freeway.


Venezuela, in spat with Colombia, nabs 32 paramilitaries

Colombians leaving Venezuela are helped by Colombian policemen and soldiers as they cross the bordering Tachira River to Cucuta, Colombia, on August 28, 2015 Venezuela has arrested 32 alleged paramilitaries leading smuggling rings since it closed part of its border with Colombia, a top official said Tuesday. Cabello was speaking at a rally with some of the 3,000 troops being sent in to reinforce the area in western Venezuela. The countries have been locked in a row since Maduro on August 19 closed part of the border after unidentified assailants attacked a Venezuelan anti-smuggling patrol, wounding three soldiers and a civilian.


Murder charge dropped against former South Carolina police chief

Former Eutawville Police Chief Richard Combs sits with lawyers on the second day of testimony in his trial for the murder of Bernard Bailey in Orangeburg Orangeburg County Judge Edgar Dickson agreed to the plea deal with former Eutawville Police Chief Richard Combs, 38, after juries failed to reach a verdict in two trials this year. Combs was charged with killing 54-year-old former prison guard Bernard Bailey in 2011 after they argued over a traffic ticket issued to Bailey's daughter. Bailey was killed when he visited town hall to speak with Combs about the traffic ticket.


In climate bid, Obama stares down melting Alaska glacier

President Barack Obama speaks to members of the media while on a hike to the Exit Glacier in Seward, Alaska, Tuesday, Sept. 1, 2015, which according to National Park Service research, has retreated approximately 1.25 miles over the past 200 years. Obama is on a historic three-day trip to Alaska aimed at showing solidarity with a state often overlooked by Washington, while using its glorious but changing landscape as an urgent call to action on climate change. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik) SEWARD, Alaska (AP) — President Barack Obama stared down a melting glacier in Alaska on Tuesday in a dramatic use of his presidential pulpit to sound the alarm on climate change.


In climate bid, Obama stares down melting Alaska glacier

President Barack Obama speaks to members of the media while on a hike to the Exit Glacier in Seward, Alaska, Tuesday, Sept. 1, 2015, which according to National Park Service research, has retreated approximately 1.25 miles over the past 200 years. Obama is on a historic three-day trip to Alaska aimed at showing solidarity with a state often overlooked by Washington, while using its glorious but changing landscape as an urgent call to action on climate change. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik) SEWARD, Alaska (AP) — President Barack Obama stared down a melting glacier in Alaska on Tuesday in a dramatic use of his presidential pulpit to sound the alarm on climate change.


Family, doctor say injured firefighter making slow progress

SEATTLE (AP) — The firefighter severely injured in a Washington wildfire flare-up that killed three of his comrades is making progress, but he's not out of danger yet.

Man who got life for marijuana charge goes free in Missouri

Jeff Mizanskey smiles as he walks away from cameras after being released from the Jefferson City Correctional Center, after serving two decades of a life sentence for a marijuana-related charge in Jefferson City, Mo., on Tuesday, Sept. 1, 2015. His release followed years of lobbying by relatives, lawmakers and others who argued that the sentence was too stiff and that marijuana should not be forbidden. (AP Photo/Columbia Missourian/Justin L. Stewart) JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. (AP) — A man sentenced to life without parole on a marijuana-related charge was freed Tuesday from a Missouri prison after being behind bars for more than two decades — a period in which the nation's attitudes toward pot steadily softened.


Man who got life for marijuana charge goes free in Missouri

Jeff Mizanskey smiles as he walks away from cameras after being released from the Jefferson City Correctional Center, after serving two decades of a life sentence for a marijuana-related charge in Jefferson City, Mo., on Tuesday, Sept. 1, 2015. His release followed years of lobbying by relatives, lawmakers and others who argued that the sentence was too stiff and that marijuana should not be forbidden. (AP Photo/Columbia Missourian/Justin L. Stewart) JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. (AP) — A man sentenced to life without parole on a marijuana-related charge was freed Tuesday from a Missouri prison after being behind bars for more than two decades — a period in which the nation's attitudes toward pot steadily softened.


Bill would extend California imports of kangaroo leather

SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) — A state lawmaker is introducing last-minute legislation to allow California merchants to continue selling products made from kangaroo leather, such as soccer cleats.

Pentagon to survey S. Carolina brig for Guantanamo detainees

COLUMBIA, S.C. (AP) — A Pentagon team is coming to South Carolina this week to evaluate whether the Navy brig near Charleston could be suitable to house detainees from the prison at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, officials said Tuesday.

Pope to allow all priests to forgive abortion during Holy Year

Pope Francis talks from the window during his Sunday Angelus prayer in Saint Peter's square at the Vatican By Isla Binnie and Philip Pullella VATICAN CITY (Reuters) - Pope Francis will give all priests discretion during the Roman Catholic Church's Holy Year to formally forgive women who have had abortions -- the Argentine pontiff's latest move towards a more open and inclusive church. In Church teaching, abortion is such a grave sin that those who procure or perform it incur an automatic excommunication, which can only be lifted by designated church officials. Francis described the "existential and moral ordeal" faced by women who have terminated pregnancies and said he had "met so many women who bear in their heart the scar of this agonizing and painful decision".


Pope to allow all priests to forgive abortion during Holy Year

Pope Francis talks from the window during his Sunday Angelus prayer in Saint Peter's square at the Vatican By Isla Binnie and Philip Pullella VATICAN CITY (Reuters) - Pope Francis will give all priests discretion during the Roman Catholic Church's Holy Year to formally forgive women who have had abortions -- the Argentine pontiff's latest move towards a more open and inclusive church. In Church teaching, abortion is such a grave sin that those who procure or perform it incur an automatic excommunication, which can only be lifted by designated church officials. Francis described the "existential and moral ordeal" faced by women who have terminated pregnancies and said he had "met so many women who bear in their heart the scar of this agonising and painful decision".


Man and officer wounded, dog killed in police address mix-up

DeKalb County police officers work at the scene where an Atlanta-based officer was shot Monday evening, Aug. 31, 2015, five miles from Atlanta. DeKalb County police spokeswoman Mekka Parrish did not immediately have any details about the circumstances of the shooting. (Ben Gray/Atlanta Journal-Constitution via AP) MARIETTA DAILY OUT; GWINNETT DAILY POST OUT; LOCAL TELEVISION OUT; WXIA-TV OUT; WGCL-TV OUT; MANDATORY CREDIT ATLANTA (AP) — A man shot by police officers who went to the wrong Atlanta house ran bleeding outside where a neighbor heard him asking, "Why did they come in my house? Why did they shoot me? Why did they shoot my dog?"


US demands release of Christian lawyer detained in China

WASHINGTON (AP) — The United States demanded Tuesday that China release a well-known Christian lawyer and religious figures who were detained last month ahead of a meeting with a visiting senior U.S. diplomat. In addition, the U.S. urged China, and other nations, to release female political prisoners.

Brazil to keep key interest rate at 14.25%

Brazil's central bank is expected to maintain its key interest rate at 14.25 percent after seven consecutive hikes aimed at holding back soaring inflation Brasília (AFP) - Brazil's central bank is expected to maintain its key interest rate at 14.25 percent this Wednesday after seven consecutive hikes aimed at holding back soaring inflation. A weekly Central Bank survey of 100 economists on Tuesday said that further raising the rate would not help Brazil's steep economic slowdown. The world's seventh biggest economy is in a recession predicted to extend through 2016 and previous rate rises have not prevented a steady rise in inflation to the current 12-year high of 9.56 percent.


Senate leader: Not enough votes to defund Planned Parenthood

In this photo taken Aug. 6, 2015, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell of Ky. speaks during a news conference on Capitol Hill in Washington. McConnell is conceding that his party will have to await the next president before it can cut off federal funds that go to Planned Parenthood. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin, File) WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate's top Republican is conceding that his party will have to await the next president before it can cut off federal funds that go to Planned Parenthood, prompting heated rebuffs from conservatives.


Correction: Financial Markets-Herd Mentality story

FILE - In this Aug. 27, 2015 file photo, a man walks past a bank's electronic board showing the share index around the world at Hong Kong Stock Exchange. Investors have yanked $40 billion from emerging-market stocks this year, a record pace of withdrawals, as a slowdown in China has hammered companies that supply raw materials. (AP Photo/Vincent Yu, File) NEW YORK (AP) — In a story Aug. 31 about investors selling emerging-market investments, The Associated Press erroneously shortened the name of a fund that tracks commodity producers. The correct full name is the FlexShares Morningstar Global Upstream Natural Resources Index Fund.


FBI agents raid Palm Springs city hall, employees sent home

A member of the media takes photographs through the window outside Palm Springs City Hall during a federal raid on the city's offices in Palm Springs FBI agents and a local public corruption task force raided Palm Springs City Hall armed with search warrants on Tuesday, sending home employees and closing the offices for the day, an FBI spokeswoman said. Laura Eimiller of the FBI's Los Angeles office said she could not disclose the nature of the searches, which were conducted with members of the so-called Inland Empire Public Corruption Task Force, because the case was under seal. Eimiller said no suspects had been taken into custody in the desert resort community about 110 miles (177 km) east of Los Angeles and that no arrests were planned on Tuesday.


Greece's Syriza party lead shrinks further in election race: poll

Greek former Prime Minister Tsipras speaks during a meeting with members of his Syriza party in Athens By Angeliki Koutantou ATHENS (Reuters) - Greece's Syriza party is on course to win 26 percent of votes in a snap election in September, just one point ahead of the conservative New Democracy party, a poll published by the Pulse for Action 24 television channel said on Tuesday. Former premier Alexis Tsipras of Syriza resigned in August to seek a new mandate for a bailout deal he clinched with the country's international creditors, but Syriza's slipping poll lead suggests the decision could backfire. Tsipras came to power in January promising to end austerity in a country battered by recession and unemployment but eventually accepted stringent conditions for a new 86-billion-euro bailout after months of difficult negotiations with Greece's lenders.


Guatemalan president faces judgment day in Congress

Guatemalan President Otto Perez speaks during a press conference at the presidential house in Guatemala City on August 31, 2015 Guatemala's Congress convened Tuesday to debate whether to strip embattled President Otto Perez of his immunity and force him to face prosecution over massive corruption that has sparked unprecedented protests. Protesters demanding the conservative leader's ouster formed a cordon outside Congress to protect lawmakers as they arrived, after a separate group of demonstrators initially blocked the building's entrances. A congressional investigative committee recommended three days ago that lawmakers vote to revoke Perez's immunity, which would trigger a criminal trial and possibly force him from office.


Guatemalan president faces judgment day in Congress

Guatemalan President Otto Perez speaks during a press conference at the presidential house in Guatemala City on August 31, 2015 Guatemala's Congress convened Tuesday to debate whether to strip embattled President Otto Perez of his immunity and force him to face prosecution over massive corruption that has sparked unprecedented protests. Protesters demanding the conservative leader's ouster formed a cordon outside Congress to protect lawmakers as they arrived, after a separate group of demonstrators initially blocked the building's entrances. A congressional investigative committee recommended three days ago that lawmakers vote to revoke Perez's immunity, which would trigger a criminal trial and possibly force him from office.


Charges sought against Brazil's former chief-of-staff

SAO PAULO (AP) — Brazilian police say they have asked prosecutors to file charges against former presidential chief of staff Jose Dirceu for his alleged involvement in the massive corruption scheme at state-owned oil company Petrobras.

Uber drivers granted class action status in lawsuit over employment

Uber logo is seen on a vehicle near Union Square in San Francisco, California By Dan Levine SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - Uber drivers are entitled to class action status in litigation over whether they are independent contractors or employees, a U.S. judge ruled on Tuesday, in a case that could have wide implications for the sharing economy. Three drivers sued Uber in a federal court in San Francisco, contending they are employees and entitled to reimbursement for expenses, including gas and vehicle maintenance. In the ruling, U.S. District Judge Edward Chen in San Francisco said drivers could sue as a group on the question of whether they are employees or contractors, and over their demand for payment of tips that were not passed on to them.


California Uber drivers can join in class-action lawsuit

Uber drivers are not employees of the ride hailing company. Instead they are contractors responsible for their own gas, vehicle upkeep and if anything happens to the driver or car while they are searching ...

New Jersey man admits to forcing 7 women into prostitution

New Jersey man admits to forcing 7 women into prostitution An Atlantic City man has admitted to using threats of violence to force seven women into prostitution at the Jersey shore resort town.


Cuban defector Hector Olivera joins Braves for final month

ATLANTA (AP) — In what is shaping up as their worst season since 1990, the Atlanta Braves at least have a little something to be excited about in the final month of the season.

Federal judge orders Kentucky clerk and her staff to court

Federal judge orders Kentucky clerk and her staff to court A county clerk who invoked "God's authority" as she defied the U.S. Supreme Court yet again on gay marriage Tuesday refused to resign and now must face a federal judge who could impose fines or send her to jail.


NY mom accused of killing baby released; evidence lacking

BATAVIA, N.Y. (AP) — A New York woman who was accused of murder and living with her dead baby daughter's body for three months has been released from custody because of a lack of evidence.

'Jurassic National Monument' proposal gets local support

SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — A proposal from two congressmen to convert a central Utah dinosaur fossil quarry rich in Jurassic-period bones into a national monument gained a key endorsement Tuesday from county officials.

Bahamas unveils national park to protect endangered birds

NASSAU, Bahamas (AP) — The Bahamas unveiled a new national park to help protect the winter homes of endangered Atlantic Coast shorebirds, officials said Tuesday.

A look at couples suing over marriage licenses in Kentucky

Rowan County Clerk Kim Davis, right, talks with David Moore following her office's refusal to issue marriage licenses at the Rowan County Courthouse in Morehead, Ky., Tuesday, Sept. 1, 2015. Although her appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court was denied, Davis still refuses to issue marriage licenses. (AP Photo/Timothy D. Easley) FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) — Six couples, including four gay couples and two straight couples, have sued a county clerk in Kentucky for refusing to issue marriage licenses after the U.S. Supreme Court overturned bans on same-sex marriage nationwide.


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