Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:
The former secretary of state spent nearly two years tiptoeing around a decision that much of the political world assumed was a done deal.
Now that one of his white officers is charged with murder of an unarmed black man, the police chief is trying to mend a rift between the force he oversees and the community they serve.
The four men are convicted in the deaths of 14 Iraqis at Nisoor Square in Baghdad, which caused an international uproar.
4. WHO INHERITS WITNESS ROLE
Children of Holocaust survivors study the history of the horrors their parents endured, in a program that aims to usher in a new stage of commemoration.
A string of suicides by teenagers shakes the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation to its core and sends school and tribal leaders on a mission to prevent the deaths.
Moscow had signed the $800 million contract to sell the S-300s in 2007, but later suspended their delivery because of strong objections from the United States and Israel.
Historians had long searched for what seemed to be the only picture of the Confederate ship the CSS Georgia. Now, the man behind that picture tells The AP it is a hoax.
The writer made his literary reputation with "The Tin Drum," published in 1959. It was followed by "Cat and Mouse" and "Dog Years," which made up what is called the Danzig Trilogy.
9. TRAVELING BLUES
More flights are late, more bags are getting lost, and customers are lodging more complaints about U.S. airlines, government data shows.
"I was already hungry from last year. I had an opportunity and watched it slip away," says the second-youngest champion in the history of the Masters.