A look at some of the key business events and economic indicators upcoming this week: SPOTLIGHT ON GM Wall street expects that General Motors' latest quarterly results declined from a year earlier.
A former Oklahoma inmate is suing authorities he says refused treatment for a painful erection that lasted nearly four days.
A Ugandan official says North Korean military experts and representatives of North Korean companies have been forced to leave the country, in a bid to comply with United Nations sanctions over Pyongyang's nuclear weapons program.
Ugandan police have detained the country's most prominent opposition leader over allegations of attempted murder.
The Associated Press is speaking with family members who have lost loved ones in U.S. military operations and asking them about their interactions, if any, with the president at the time — George W. Bush, Barack Obama or Donald Trump.
A Uganda opposition official says police have shot dead two people while seeking to foil a political rally in a remote part of the country.
The crucial parts will be held behind closed doors, but journalists, academics and more than a billion Chinese citizens will be closely watching for any public hints signaling change at this week's twice-a-decade congress of China's ruling Communist Party.
A timeline of events in the northern Syrian city of Raqqa, captured by U.S.-backed Syrian forces from the Islamic State group on Tuesday: 2011 March — Protests break out in different parts of Syria demanding democratic reforms following Arab Spring protests in Egypt, Tunisia, Yemen, Libya and Bahrain that removed some Arab leaders who had been in power for decades.
The Latest on the NCAA ruling on North Carolina's multi-year academic case (all times local): 11:20 a.m.
Sri Lanka police have arrested three prominent opposition lawmakers, including the son of former president, for leading a protest against government plans to privatize an airport named after the former strongman.
Richard Thaler of the University of Chicago was awarded the Nobel prize for economics Monday for his work explaining how human behavior often doesn't fit rational economic models.
A look at some of the key business events and economic indicators upcoming this week: IN A HIRING MOOD The number of job openings posted by U.S. employers recently hit record levels.
Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about Monday: 1. WHICH GOP SEN. CALLS WHITE HOUSE 'ADULT DAY CARE' Republican Bob Corker gets into a twitter battle with the president, saying Trump's advisers keep the West Wing from descending into "chaos."
Supporters of Kenya's opposition Friday held demonstrations in the capital and other strongholds to demand the exit of several electoral officials before a rerun presidential vote later this month.
More companies are deciding to move their official base out of the Spanish region of Catalonia as tensions grow over the local government's push to declare independence.
Two Ugandan opposition legislators say their residences have been attacked by people who lobbed explosive devices.
Kenyan police lobbed tear gas and fired shots in the air Monday to disperse protesters who are demanding a change of leadership at the country's election commission.
Arizona Coyotes forward Max Domi called for stricter immigration controls following a violent attack in Edmonton, Alberta.
An owl that was hit by a truck last spring and traveled from Massachusetts to New Hampshire wedged between the truck cab and trailer is ready to hunt crawfish and moles again.
Authorities in Catalonia who want their northeastern region to leave Spain plan to hold a independence referendum Sunday — a vote that the central government in Madrid has vowed to halt.
Excerpts from recent editorials in the United States and abroad: ___ Sept. 20 The China Daily on President Donald Trump's first speech at the United Nations General Assembly: United States President Donald Trump, in his maiden speech at the United Nations General Assembly on Sept. 19, was less forthcoming in his praise for the world body than his predecessor Barack Obama, indicating the US under his administration will pursue an all-for-itself approach that runs counter to the cooperative spirit of the world's foremost multilateral platform.
The UN refugee agency says it is alarmed by a mob attack on Rohingya Muslim refugees in Sri Lanka as senior government officials called for stern legal action against the perpetrators that included Buddhist monks.
Uganda's parliamentary speaker ordered the removal of 25 lawmakers who are opposed to legislation that seeks to extend the decades-long rule of President Yoweri Museveni.
A fight broke out in Uganda's parliament Tuesday amid efforts to introduce legislation that could extend the president's decades-long hold on power.
Iraq's Kurds hope Monday's non-binding referendum on independence marks the start of a peaceful, negotiated break with Baghdad, but it may have instead placed them on a new collision course with Iraq and its neighbors.
The Kurdish independence referendum in Iraq, while non-binding, is a symbolic milestone in the Kurds' decades-long struggle to achieve statehood.
The United Nations released a report in early 2017 outlining a series of proposals to combat the problem of sexual abuse and exploitation within its peacekeeping missions.
Here are key findings from the third installment of The Associated Press investigation into the U.N.'s peacekeeping crisis: 1. Congo, home to the United Nations' largest and most expensive mission, had the highest number of abuse and exploitation allegations since 2004.
Ugandan police have fired tear gas to disperse a crowd of students protesting against plans to introduce legislation that would allow the longtime president to rule for life.
Presidents have long issued welcome messages that are played for immigrants at naturalization ceremonies.
Ugandan police have detained a lawmaker and 10 others who were arrested while protesting against a plan that they charge would enable the country's long-term president to rule for life.
The provincial government of Ethiopia's restive Oromia region says 55,000 ethnic Oromos have been displaced by ethnic Somalis in the neighboring Somali region after a week of unrest in which dozens were killed.