News

10 Things to Know for Today

Among 10 Things to Know: Mexicans dig through collapsed buildings as quake death toll rises above 200; Experts say Trump's bellicose rhetoric unlikely to sway Kim Jong Un; Hurricane Maria aims at Puerto Rico after slamming Dominica

The Latest: Markets subdued ahead of Fed policy…

Financial markets are largely subdued ahead of the Federal Reserve's announcement of its monetary policy meeting

White man faces charges in shooting deaths of 2…

A 23-year-old white man was arrested and accused of killing two black men and shooting up a black family's home in a string of attacks last week that police say may have been racially motivated

Election may reflect Germany's management of…

As Germany's Merkel goes up for fourth term, many voters satisfied she kept pledge to manage influx of refugees

Police: Man holding stick shot by officer in Oklahoma City

Oklahoma City police say a man holding a stick was shot and killed by an officer on the city's southeast side

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Change these iOS 11 settings right away

Whether you just got a new iPhone or iPad, or you've installed the update, these are the settings to change before you do anything else.

US and South Korea get ready for war

South Korea and US troops have been holding military drills close to the North Korea border.

The New York Times - First Reports Emerge of…

From The New York Times: With no power, phones or internet, Dominica residents turned to amateur radio to give updates on their situation after Hurricane Maria battered the island.By: By BARBARA MARCOLINI and DREW JORDAN. Watch the original video on Times Video: https://nyti.ms/2ycFDoO

A TV Anchor Cut Broadcast Short When a…

A TV Anchor Cut Broadcast Short When a 7.1-magnitude Earthquake Hit Mexico

'Extreme damage' expected: Tracking Hurricane…

NBC News meteorologist Bill Karins has the latest updates on the path of Hurricane Maria as it lashes Puerto Rico. Tammy Leitner reports from San Juan on the storm.

AP: Trump received a crash course before UNGA

Ahead of the speech, the Associated Press is reporting that the President's top cabinet members felt like they had to give the President a crash course on "American Power 101.”

Confederate Monuments Become Flashpoint At…

Ed Gillespie and Ralph Northam squared off over how to handle confederate monuments during the Virginia Governor’s Debate, moderated by Chuck Todd with NBC Washington.

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‘Dirty Money’ Gets a New Meaning After Two Women…

Two people in Switzerland tried to shove about 100,000 in euros down the toilet. Buzz60's Nick Cardona (@nickcardona93) has that story.

EPA nominee once helped chemical industry, lobbyists

AP review finds trail of payments from chemical industry, lobbyists to research group run by EPA nominee

Assignment asking students to role play as KKK sparks anger

A South Carolina elementary school teacher who asked students to role play as Ku Klux Klan members for a homework assignment has been placed on administrative leave

Strong euro erodes gross margin at Inditex

Inditex, the world's biggest clothing retailer and owner of the Zara brand, posted a 9 percent rise in first-half profit but gross margin as a percentage of sales slipped from the year-ago period due to the stronger euro. Ciara Lee reports.

OECD thinks eurozone will grow as much as US this year

The Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development has upgraded its economic growth forecasts for the 19-country eurozone following a run of upbeat news

3 things to watch for from the Federal Reserve on Wednesday

3 things to watch for from Fed in its statement, updated forecasts and Yellen news conference

3 Congressmen Arrested At Trump Tower DACA Protest

Each of the three has been outspoken about immigration reform in the U.S.

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UK leader to press tech companies to block extremists

Prime Minister Theresa May is urging internet companies to block the spread of extremist material, calling on social media giants like Facebook, Twitter and Google to develop technologies that will prevent content from being posted in the first place

Immigrant hurricane victims turn to churches amid…

Many in the country illegally fear that seeking federal disaster aid after Hurricanes Harvey and Irma will result in getting deported, prompting them to turn to places of worship and private charities