Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about Monday:
President Donald Trump’s comments about owners firing players who kneel during the national anthem sparked a mass increase in such protests around the National Football League as about 150 players sat, knelt or raised their fists in defiance.
Puerto Rico’s nonvoting representative in the U.S. Congress says the storm’s destruction has set the island back decades, even as authorities worked to assess the extent of the damage.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel won a fourth term, but now faces the tricky prospect of forming a coalition with two disparate new partners after voters weakened her conservatives and a nationalist, anti-migrant party surged into parliament.
Travelers from eight countries Iran, Libya, North Korea, Syria and Venezuela will face limitations on entry to the U.S. ranging from a total ban to more targeted restrictions.
Republican opposition to the GOP health care bill swelled to near-fatal numbers as Sen. Susan Collins all but closed the door on supporting the last-ditch effort to scrap the Obama health care law and Sen. Ted Cruz said that “right now” he doesn’t back it.
Five days after the deadly magnitude 7.1 earthquake, the hulking wreckage of what used to be a seven-story office building is one of just two sites left where searchers believe they may still find someone trapped alive in Mexico City.
The sacrifice of those black students stands as a symbol of the turbulence of the era, but also as a testament to an intractable problem: Though legal segregation has long ended, few white and minority students share a classroom today.
Those who flocked to the nation’s capital for the gathering of black lawmakers, leaders and policy experts identified multiple ways that black Americans are losing ground under President Trump’s watch.
A masked man invaded a Nashville church, walking silently down the aisle as he shot unsuspecting congregants, killing at least one person and wounding seven others, authorities say.
No. 7 Georgia and No. 9 TCU jumped into the top 10 of The Associated Press college football poll for the first time this season.